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Full text of "Artifacts"

Required text 
for: 

SOC H30SI 



Digitized by tine Internet Arciiive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/artifacts11980flor 



ARTIFACTS 

A Study of the Florida State University 

Seminoles 




Compiled by the 1 980 FSU Yearbook Staff 



Editor-in-Chief: Karen IVIitchell 



Business Manager: Mark Sorrentino 



Copyright 1980 by the Artifacts Staff. Office of the Student Body President. Oglesby Union. Florida State University. Tallahassee. FL 32306 Published by Taylor Publishing Co . 1 550 W Mockingbird 
Lane.PO Box 597, Dallas. TX 75221 Graduate photography by Delma Studios, Inc , 225 Park Ave South, New York, NY 10003 




ON THE COVER 

Seminole Sam aboard Renegade — 
symbol of the FSU Tribe's unity and 
strength. Refer to page 86. 

Photo by I. B. Kokol, taken at the 1980 
Orange Bowl Classic in Miami, Florida. 




Quarter: Spring 1980 
Required text: Artifacts 



SYLLABUS 



A Study of the Florida State University 
Seminoles 



Course: SOC 4302 



TOPIC 



READING 



Ch. 1 Course Introduction 



4-17 



Ch. 2 Behavioral Patterns 



18-41 



Ch. 3 Tribal Education 



42-81 



Ch. 4 Competitive Nature 



82-1 47 



Ch. 5 Elders 



148-217 



Ch. 6 Group Formation 



218-277 



Ch. 7 Sense of Community 



278-320 



Course Introduction • 3 




4 • Course Introduction 



1 . How do Tribe members socialize? 




Course Introduction • 5 



2. Every Seminole performs what ritual? 




I B Kokol 



6 • Course Introduction 



V=^ i 




Course Introduction • 7 




8 • Course Introduction 




Course Introduction • 9 



4. Tribal activity centers where? 




1 • Course Introduction 




Course Introduction • 1 1 



5. Who is a Seminole? 




1 2 • Course Introduction 




IPARMNGl 
OR j 

[standing! 






^^'"^K STMt i 




Course Introduction • 13 



6. Is the Tribe water-oriented? 





14 • Course Introduction 




Course Introduction • 15 



7. What weekend activities find favor witii tine 
Seminoles? 




16 • Course Introduction 




Course Introduction • 1 7 




18 



CHAPTER 2 



BEHAVIORAL 
PATTERNS 



Leisure time, time to relax and unwind from daily pressures and strain, was 
essential for a healthy, happy academic life as sleep was for a healthy exist- 
ence. The necessity of leisure hours was common to all students, yet the man- 
ners in which these hours were filled were as varied and intriguing as the char- 
acters of the students themselves. 







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David Plendl 



David PI 



20 • Lesiure 



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Leisure • 21 










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22 • Entertainment 





It was a Friday night after a full week of eight 
o'clock classes, blue books, and packed 
buses. You wanted, and needed, out! How- 
ever, not having made any plans in advance, 
you were doomed to suffer the night alone with 
your books, right? WRONG! Fortunately for 
you and others like you, the choices for enter- 
tainment in Tallahassee were nearly as numer- 
ous as they were varied. There was something 
for everyone and every mood. Those who 
craved a "wild and crazy" time could party at a 
rowdy dorm or frat kegger, or boogie with 
friends at Big Daddy's, mingle with the crowd 
at the Phyrst, or check out Nichol's Alley. 
Establishments like Brew and Cue offered 
such events as "Heiney Night" and "The Gong 
Show." For a quieter, relaxing evening, stu- 
dents could relax over dinner at Brown Derby, 
then take in a movie at Moore Auditorium or a 
recital of classical music at Ruby Diamond. 

Now, we could have photographed you 
enjoying a Beethoven string quartet or dining 
on a marinated steak. But we decided to get to 
the heart of the matter, to find out what really 
entertained you . . . 







Entertainment '23 



HOMECOMING 




a;- a<^ 





% 




24 • Homecoming 








V 



mm 





Homecoming • 25 



\' 



Y^\^ 




o H "Welcome 
back, 
ALUMNI" 




Twirling in "Welcome Alums" show. 




Cheerleading alumni root the Seminoles on during the parade. 



26 • Homecoming 




Dean Stephan Winters takes alumna Sister Mary Carroll on tour. 




What more appropriate time to revisit the alma 
mater than during Homecoming? FSU grads flocked 
to Tallahassee for the weekend festivities, which 
kicked off on Friday afternoon with the annual 
parade. Past Seminole cheerleaders donned their 
original uniforms to ride in the entourage, leading 
yells with youthful enthusiasm matching that of the 
crowd. 

Such display of spirit aroused hearty appetites. 
Many alums took advantage of the feast offered at 
the Garnet and Gold Key Banquet following the 
parade. Faculty, students, and grads alike danced 
off any pounds they gained at the dinner, enjoying a 
musical trip down memory lane provided by the 
famed Tommy Dorsey Band. 

Late-night revelry didn't prevent alumni from 
attending Omicron Delta Kappa's "Grads Made 
Good" Breakfast on Saturday morning. Distin- 
guished graduates in attendance received due rec- 
ognition, and everyone enjoyed good eating and 
good company. 

A few hours to nap — then off to Doak Campbell 
for the game! Halftime featured the Marching 
Alumni Band, each member in straw hat and high 
spirits. Cheerleading alums performed routines 
throughout the game, aided by the vocal support of 
fellow grads up in the stands. The result? Another 
FSU victory! Seminole spirit never dies. 



Grads Made Good" Justice Alan Sandburg and General Norma Brown chat with 
OAK President, Nancy Bailey. 



^ 



Homecoming • 27 





^04) 




chief ed and 
princess barbie . . . 




The continuation of a cherished tradition. 

Selecting the homecoming chief and princess resulted in the 
election of Barbie Nelson and Ed Strickland to reign over their 
eight member court and the 79 Homecoming activities. 



28 • Homecoming 



. . . join their court 
to lead tine Seminoles. 




1979 Homecoming Court: Leslie Firouzabadian; Randy Drew; Ed Strickland, Homecoming Chief; Barbie Nelson, Homecoming Prin- 
cess; Kim Krueger, first runner-up; Chris Knopik, Ellen Haselwood, Ted Triplett; Elaine Haselwood; not pictured, Bubba McNeill. 



Homecoming • 29 



FADS! 







30 • Fads 



^ 





.^ 



•T^- 




Fads • 31 



UNDER THE BIG TOP 




Mike Jenkins, Max Harris and Chris Scott on tlie flying trapeze. 





Bill Whitmire and Bruce Pfeffer, lay the ground 
work for Mark Hoover and Rusty Scoussler. 




Marc Reins, Karen Koziara and Ron Woody perform the sky pole act. 



32 • Flying High Circus 




Patti Richards, Louanne Barnhill, Larry Kay, Molly Parker and Linda Kenny. 



No one organization did more to bring the theme 
"Flying High In 79" to life than did FSU's Flying High 
Circus. Emerging from a prestigious, thirty-three year 
old tradition that included an European tour and 
appearances on CBS' "Sports Spectacular" and 
NBC's "Real People," the daring students of the circus 
continued to bring fame and honor to their group. Last 
summer, Max Harris and Chris Scott won Presidential 
acclaim for completing a triple somersault from a 
swinging trapeze. Other circus members have per- 
fected the difficult seven man pyramid on the high wire 
that was first performed by the Great Wallendas. The 
circus has reached new heights by building a five per- 
son pyramid on the teeter board. Despite the many 
hours of dedicated practice year round, circus mem- 
bers insist that they are amply rewarded by good times 
and the astonishment and appreciation of their audi- 
ences. 




Bill Whitmire balances atop Marc Hoover on the high wire. 





Rusty Schussler and Bruce Pfeffer. 



Kathy Wevill and Arnel Pozin on the rolla rolla. 



Flying High Circus '33 




fte Clfdrr. <j loci' 



(f'/A djfs ckq 'i"-'" 



Konnie Buchanan makes use of dorm kitchen facilities. 




Dorman Hail 




<i^xrw 



'^V 







Broward/Gilchrist RA, Lisa Harteg. 




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i_jua 



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Linda Tyler takes advantage of a snug dorm room. 



34 • Dorm Life 




WELCOME TO MY 

CRACKERBOX 
PALACE 

There was more to life in FSU's eleven dorms than the com- 
monly accepted stereotype of a wild, cramped existence. Not that 
the traditional stories of the stern R.A.'s, rowdy parties, blaring 
music, daring pranksters, and vicious roaches were totally 
unfounded. The dorms, to be sure, had their fair share of these. 
But students who chose the cheaper, convenient, on-campus 
lifestyle knew that dorm life had more to offer than its reputation 
would indicate. The close quarters allowed for more interaction 
than did the privacy of off-campus living. Supportive friendships 
developed in the dorms, that would survive beyond the college 
years. 

Life in the dorms was made more bearable as well as more 
enjoyable by the organizing of its residents into the representa- 
tive dorm governments. These dorm governments were instru- 
mental in planning parties, purchasing recreational equipment, 
showing movies, and sponsoring picnics and other social events. 
In addition, the dorm presidents discussed common problems 
and requests at the meetings of the Inter-Residence Hall Council. 

Despite some disadvantages, life in the dorm provided resi- 
dents with valuable friendships, good times, and memories that 
they would never lose. 



Dorm dwellers enjoy a "P & P" Party. 




(Burt) Reynolds Hall 



Dorm Life • 35 





Anna Harwell cooks up a little something for dinner. 



"My house is an extension of me — my feelings, 
tastes, and values. I love living here!" 

Jody Johnson 
Art Major 









Debbie Hayes preps for her business class. 



36 • Off-Campus Living 



OFF-CAMPUS ALTERNATIVES 




Tom Adams, Reznor Orr and Terence Speyer "chez eux. " 




Be it house, apartment, or trailer, for many 
FSU students there was no place like home — 
off-campus. Whatever the attraction — pri- 
vacy, location, or extra luxuries — students 
who opted for a place of their own soon dis- 
covered that both pleasures and problems 
were inherent to their choice. 

Among the advantages of living off-campus 
was the coveted escape from the hectic dorm. 
No more cramped dorm quarters, Saturday 
night curfews, or glares from parental RA's. 
Instead of being met after an exhausting day of 
classes by the stalled elevators and blasting 
stereos common to dorms, those students liv- 
ing in apartments or houses were warmly 
greeted at the door by a golden silence, a pet, 
or the soothing voice of Walter Cronkite 
reporting the six o'clock news — Utopia! 
Relaxation could be found at the complex 
pool, tennis courts, or sauna, but mostly in the 
privacy and freedom off-campus life offered. 

But then there are two sides to every story. 
Though off-campus living provided relief from 
the rules and rush of campus, it also presented 
students with a new set of responsibilities. 
Now there were rent, utility, and phone bills to 
be paid, meals to be cooked, dishes to wash. 
Just getting to classes posed a potential prob- 
lem as students sought transportation to and 
fro. Those without cars resorted to Taltran, 
mopeds, bikes, or "hQofing it." The lucky few 
with autos had to scrabble over the even 
smaller number of parking places available. 

Despite the drawbacks, most non-dorm- 
dwellers found the woes of off-campus life 
were far fewer than the joys of having their 
own homes away from home. 




Off-Campus Living • 37 



GREEK LIFE 

Are frats really like in "Animal House?" Is sorority life 
really like a 24-hour slumber party? What goes on in 
those Greek houses? Why would Greeks rather live in 
their respective houses than in a dorm or an off-campus 
dwelling? 

The main reasons seemed closely inter-related: living 
in "the house" was 1) convenient, and 2) fun. Most Greek 
houses had meal plans, which eliminated grocery-buying 
and costly restaurant meals. Plus, it was fun for everyone 
to eat together, with conversation, singing, an occasional 
food fight, and again the convenience of having the 
group assembled to hear any announcements. 

Another advantage of living in the house was that of 
being around, for serenades, for spur-of-the-moment 
adventures, to borrow clothes, to lend an ear, to get help 
in studying. Many houses had a designated study area 
open 24 hours a day, since members were required to 
maintain a certain scholastic average in order to retain 
full privileges. 

Living in the house meant becoming more closely 
involved with Greek activities and with fellow members of 
the group. Apparently, it was an appealing housing alter- 
native; every Greek knew the favorite saying of a new ini- 
tiate: "I can't wait to live in the house!" 






AXfK 




Kevin Landers and Mike Fitzgerald cram in comfort. 



38 'Greek Life 




The KKf house typifies the Old South grandeur of many of FSU's sorority houses. 




KA's browse through proofs from a social. 




Another of those famous frat parties, this time the KA's. 



Greek Life • 39 



Campus is usually blissfully quiet on Sunday mornings 
at nine o'clock; it's the last chance to catch up on sleep 
before another week of classes, and even to make it to 
church, you don't have to get up until ten. 

Why was March 2, 1980, atypical? Why was nearly 
every FSU student awake by 9:30 on that morning? 

Marcia Touchton, freshman Washington, D.C.: "I was 
asleep. All of a sudden, the whole dorm was yelling, 'IT'S 
SNOWING!' I stayed in bed — I see snow all the time back 
home." 

Betsy Eichelberger, freshman, Pennsylvania: "I heard 
everyone on my floor yelling 'SNOW!', so I got up and ran 
outside. I love snow. We hadn't had a real winter here, 
and I was so glad to see it snowing!" 

Mike Costa, junior, Tallahassee: "I'd been up since six 
writing a paper, and around nine I looked outside and 
saw all this white stuff. My roommate and I went and 
played in the snow up on the roof. It was great!" 

Debra Pinnacle, freshman, Melbourne: "I ran outside 
and stood there like a fool. I'd never seen snow before in 
my life." 

Bruce Erwin, senior, Georgia: "Someone at the frater- 
nity house called our apartment to tell us that it was 
snowing. My roommates all ran outside and went crazy. I 
stayed in bed. It snows all the time at home — I hate 
snow!" 

After the initial excitement of playing in the small bit of 
snow that stayed on the ground, students wandered back 
indoors to spread the news to their friends and families 
not in Tallahassee. Telephone lines were so over- 
crowded that many people were unable to make or 
receive long distance calls until the following day. Some 
students who were away for the weekend were snowed 
in, and couldn't return to FSU until Monday. 

All in all, it was fun and something different. One Salley 
Hall resident from New York summed it up: "Snow's nice 
once in a while, but I'd choose that Florida sunshine any- 
time!" 




Hans Plend 




40 'The Great Blizzard 




David Plendl 



The Great Blizzard • 41 



CHAPTER 3 









ni iPA 

Khhmji^F ^^^^^^r ^Wk^^^ ^r ^^ 







1 



BERNIE SLIGER: THE MAN AT THE TOP 



\ 




Dr. Sliger with Florida A&M President, Dr. Walter Smith. 

A university is only as good as those people who run it. Dr. Bernard F. Sliger was named the tenth president of FSU in 
February of 1977, following six months of service as interim president. His presidential duties run the gamut; he oversees 
athletics, academics, financial matters, and public relations for the University. 

When asked what he considers FSU's biggest problem, Bernie Sliger puffed his cigar several times, then replied: ' Well, itl 
may not sound right when I say it, but it's recognition. I don't mean recognition for the sake of being known; I simply feell 
that Florida State is really much better than it is sometimes given credit for. Many students go elsewhere because 'School 
X' has a better reputation, when in fact, FSU is the more competent school." 

Dr. Sliger feels that its faculty is FSU's biggest asset. One of his top priorities Is to get better salaries for instructors. 
"Sure, Florida is great, but there's only so much sunshine you can sell a person." 

Another major concern of Sliger's is to get an engineering school. If he leaves the presidency without having achieved 
this goal, he'll "leave disappointed and deeply dissatisfied." 

Dr Sliger's background as an educator includes nineteen years as a faculty member and administrator at Louisiana! 
State University where he organized the Louisiana Coordinating Council for Higher Education (a body similar to Florida's 
Board of Regents, which supervises the state's universities). At FSU, Sliger was a Vice President and once directed the 
London Study Center. ^ ^ r^- .. x *■ 

A scholar in the field of economic theory and public finance (Ph.D., Economics, Michigan State), Sliger has frequently 
served as a consultant for public and private organizations. He was chairman of former Gov. Reubin Askew's Economic 
Advisory Council. He presently volunteers his services as an economist for the Tallahassee and the State Chambers of: 
Commerce. _ ^,. ,^ .. . .^ .^. , ., 

If he could have a day all to himself, leaving behind the duties of president. Dr. Sliger would spend it with my family — 

WITHOUT a telephone!" 



44 • President Sliger 




Dr. Sliger makes time to meet a new student and his parents. 




m 





J 



X 



.X 



y 



i 







Dr. Sliger frequently lectures at other universities. 



President Sliger » 45 




Since 1977, Dr. Robert O. Lawton has held the sec- 
ond highest administrative position at FSU, that of Vice 
President for Academic Affairs. As such, Dr. La\A^on 
coordinates the innumerable aspects of the Universi- 
ty's educational system. Final decisions on major aca- 
demic matters typically rest with him. 

Dr. Lawton came to FSU in 1949 as an instructor of 
English. He became the Dean of Arts and Sciences in 
1966, and held that post for six years. Following this, 
he acted as special assistant to the president, until 
accepting his current job. 

A specialist in Shakespearean and Elizabethan 
drama. Dr. Lawton recently completed a book on play- 
wright Francis Beaumont. His professional member- 
ships include the Modern Language Association and 
the South Atlantic Modern Language Association, the 
Shakespeare Association of America, and Omicron 
Delta Kappa honorary. 



Dr. Roberto. Lawton 




Dr. B. J. Hodge has served as Vice President for 
Administrative Affairs since August of 1978. He reports 
directly to President Sliger on matters concerning pub- 
lic safety, purchasing and receiving, safety and risk 
management, business services offered to the public, 
and many other topics. He represents the University on 
state and system-wide committees dealing with gen- 
eral administration and fiscal functions. 

Dr. Hodge specializes in general management and 
human behavior in organizations. He is author of 
numerous articles for professional journals and is co- 
author of a text on general management theory. 

Dr. Hodge serves as educational consultant for the 
Center for Leadership Development, part of the U.S. 
Chamber of Commerce. 



i 



B.J. Hodge 



46* Vice Presidents 



FSU alumnus Patrick W. Hogan, Vice President of 
University Relations, has served FSU as an administra- 
tor since 1955. His office, the Division of University 
Relations, has as its main objective the improvement of 
public support and understanding of our University's 
activities. Mr. Hogan's administrative responsibilities 
include: Alumni Affairs, Governmental Affairs and 
Community Services, Information (News) Services, 
University Publications, WFSU-FM Radio, WFSU-TV, 
and the National Merit Scholarship program. 

Mr. Hogan gets "great personal satisfaction from 
being an administrator at Florida State." Says he: "I 
love Tallahassee and the University. I've always ref- 
used other job opportunities. In fact, of those of my 
colleagues who left FSU to accept other positions, 
most express feelings of wanting to return. FSU is a 
great place to be, and it's always improving." 




Dr. Bob E. Leach has served as Vice President for 
Student Affairs since August of 1978. He is responsible 
directly to President Sliger for the formulation of uni- 
versity policies relative to the personal, cultural and 
social welfare of the student body. His major areas of 
administrative responsibility include: Housing, Health 
Services, Mental Health Center, University Union, Stu- 
dent Government, Recreational and Leisure Services, 
Career Planning and Placement, Orientation, and 
Minority Student Services. Dr. Leach also teaches in 
the Mathematics Department of FSU. 

Prior to coming to FSU, Dr. Leach had been Dean of 
Students at Southern Methodist University in Dallas, 
Texas, for five years. 

A member of the National Association of Student 
Personnel Administrators, Dr. Leach serves that 
organization as State Director for Florida. He is also on 
the executive board of the Southwest Association of 
Student Personnel Administrators. 



Dr. BobE. Leach 



Vice Presidents* 47 



Dr Robert Johnson, provost for graduate studies and 
research, is charged with the responsibility of giving 
emphasis to Florida State's mission as a principle center of 
graduate work. He exercises control of the Computer Cen- 
ter Nuclear Services, and the Florida Resources and Envi- 
ronmental Analysis Center, as well as supervising many 
other programs. His position calls for expertise in manage- 
ment of the University's major research facilities and their 
budgets- shaping the directions of the institution's research 
interests; and developing graduate programs in the schools 

and colleges on campus. . ^ ^. , • * ^^ 

A noted biologist, Dr. 
Johnson has con- 
ducted research and 
published widely on 
the effects of various 
hormones on certain 
functions of rats and 
goats. 




Dr. Robert Johnson 



-V 



As Dean of Students, 
Dr. James Hayes' main 
concern is to promote the 
total growth of each 
matriculate of FSU. When 
asked what he consid- 
ered the greatest problem 
among FSU's students, 
he immediately replied: 
"It's not a problem perse, 
and it's certainly not lim- 
ited to this university, but 
my major concern is that 
too many students are 
content with non-involve- 
ment." Dr. Hayes' job is to 
meet students' needs; his 
office provides personal- 
ized help for students and 
student organizations by 
maintaining liaison with 

campus ministries, by ^ .. , • ♦u .,;+w, 

coordinating special student programs, by helping with vvith- 
drawals and personal records, and by interpreting the student 
conduct code. 






Dr. James Hayes 





Dr. Stephen Winters 

Dean Winters, a professor of geology, 
claims "to have been at FSU since the 
late Paleozoic, when the Trilobites were 
becoming extinct and dinosaurs had not 
yet begun to appear." As Dean of Basic 
Studies, he is Dean for all first-year stu- 
dents. Freshman orientation just wouldn't 
be the same without Dean Winters — 
complete with bow tie and jokes — wel- 
coming the nervous and excited hordes 
in Ruby Diamond Auditorium. 

Dr. Winters teaches both introductory 
and advanced geology courses, and 
directs the Honors Program. He involves 
himself with students through such roles 
as faculty advisor to the freshman scho- 
lastic honorary Phi Eta Sigma; advisor to 
Garnet and Gold Key leadership honor- 
ary; faculty secretary to Omicron Delta 
Kappa honorary; academic advisor to the 
Delta Zeta sorority; and advisor to the 
national service fraternity Alpha Phi 
Omega. 



48 'Notable Faculty 





Dr. Daisy P. Flory 



As Dean of Faculties, Dr. Daisy Parker Flory is responsible for 
coordinating university-wide academic matters that cross divisional 
lines and which are not based within any one department. Among 
these are faculty promotion and tenure, faculty relations, faculty 
development programs, and responses to requests from the Board 
of Regents on academic topics. 

An expert on Florida government, Dr. Flory has written many his- 
torical articles on the subject and has co-authored numerous stud- 
ies of contemporary Florida public service. She has served two 
terms as president of the Tallahassee Historical Society and is past 
president of the LeMoyne Art Foundation. 

Dr. Flory's extensive honors and awards include membership in 
Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Sigma Alpha, Phi Alpha Theta, 
and Mortar Board. She is a member of the American Society for 
Public Administration, the National Municipal League, and the Flo- 
rida Historical Society. 




Dr. Paul Dirac, Nobel laureate 

Dr. Paul Adrian Dirac's theories on the quantum 
mechanics of the electron won him the 1933 Nobel 
Prize for physics. His relativistic wave equation is 
one of the major building blocks of modern theoreti- 
cal physics. The now-famous equation reconciled 
Einstein's theory of relativity with Schroedinger's 
quantum theory, thus laying the foundation for 
today's understanding of the atom. In recent years, 
Dr. Dirac has developed another revolutionary the- 
ory, this one dealing with the nature of gravity. Dirac 
hypothesizes that gravity is growing weaker 
throughout the universe, and the planets of our 
solar system are spiralling inward toward the sun. 

Dr. Dirac teaches one or two courses each year at 
FSU. He devotes most of his time to lecturing here 
and abroad, and to research. 



Dr. George Harper, professor of English and 
former chairman of the English department, 
was named FSU's Distinguished Professor of 
the Year for 1979. This is the highest honor 
Florida State's faculty can bestow upon one of 
its ranks. Each year since 1957, the faculty has 
singled out one person whose exceptional 
contribution to academics merited recognition 
and the $2,000 honorarium that accompanies 
the award. 

Dr. Harper maintains an international reputa- 
tion as an expert on William Butler Yeats, the 
Irish poet and playwright who died in 1939. 
Harper has written six books on Yeats, and is 
recognized as an authority on such other var- 
ied topics as William Blake, the occult, Neo- 
Platonism, and revolution. 



Notable Faculty '49 



London is excitement, history, culture, peo- 
ple — a myriad of experiences, and therefore a 
perfect site for an institute of learning. FSU's 
London Study Center provides a home base 
for students desiring to broaden their perspec- 
tives by pursuing studies in a foreign country. 

"It's neat that instead of sitting in a class- 
room, you get to go and see things happen- 
ing," says Kate Swain, who studied at the Cen- 
ter in Winter and Spring of 1979. "You can 
travel to Spain, Greece, France, Russia, any- 
where, for special student rates. You meet a 
slew of people, especially in hostels. It's such 
an experience. I'm ready to go back!" 

The Center is located in Kensington Square, 
near the palace where Queen Victoria was 
born. Classes, taught by FSU faculty, include 
field trips and visiting lecturers. A four-day 
weekly class schedule, plus a week-long mid- 
term break, allows students time for individual 
adventure. 

Opportunities for social and cultural growth 
are innumerable: travel, pub-hopping, the the- 
atre, monuments and museums. Academic 
opportunities are equally varied and exciting. 
Many Education majors complete their 
requirements for internship by working in Lon- 
don schools. Students interested in Govern- 
ment or Political Science may intern for a 
Member of Parliament. 

The London Center's programs integrate 
experience with instruction — and such is the 
tried-and-true formula for education. 

ALL PHOTOS BY PAUL PICCARD. 




Prof. Conn's class meets in a classroom at the Center. 




Prof. St. Angelo and Mary Day Cokertalk with Parliament member Roger Moate 




David Martinez and Keith Greniau examine the first stratosphere balloon's gon- 
dola, in the British Museum. 



50 'FSU in London 



JOIN U9 IN 



LONDON 



lip 



iitttil 







rof. St. Angelo and Mary Day Coker pose near Churchill's 
tatue. 






Chip Evans, Craig Markowski, Joel Conn and Prof. Conn take the "tube" after a 
field trip 




Carol Newcomer, Sue Stevenson, Peter Greenberger, an Embassy staffer, and 
Kathle Armstrong tour London's Iranian Embassy. 



Greta Neyhart interns in a London school. 



FSU in London * 51 



Dbxiu czn-vjait^ 



'"^m^ 



Imagine walking down a narrow, cobblestone street that winds 
between buildings dating back three or four centuries. One wall 
you pass bears some unusual graffiti — a figure carved into the 
stone by Michelangelo, who studied art in Florence. You, too, 
can study in this beautiful and historical city. FSU's campus in 
Florence provides instruction in Art, Italian, History, Literature, 
Humanities, and numerous other fields. Classes cover such top- 
ics as migration and immigration, contemporary Italian life, the 
Roman Empire, the Renaissance. The teaching staff makes spe- 
cial effort to integrate courses into the Florentine environment by 
incorporating field trips, museum visits, and the appearance of 
visiting lecturers. 

Each year about 75 students participate in the Florence pro- 
gram. Joyce Howard, who acted as one of three counselors for 
the group who went to Florence in 1975, says of the experience: 
"It was incredible. It's like going backwards in time, to a different 
world. You become more worldly, more self-reliant. You're more 
tolerant of people, because exposure to a different culture makes 
you realize that people may think very differently from how you 

do." 

There's a lot to learn in this world that can't be gotten from text- 
books . . . Italy awaits! 




The bell tower of the Cathedral of Santa Maria del Fiore. 





A Florentine parade. 



52'FSUin Florence 




The Arno River reflects the Florence skyline. 





The foyer of the National Theater in San Jose. 

6HABLA 
ESPANOL? 



Whether si or no, the opportunity exists to 
study at FSU branches in Costa Rica and in 
Panama. 

1980 sees fifteen students off to Costa Rica 
to participate in the first session of FSU's 
newly established summer study program in 
San Jose. The students live with josefina fami- 
lies, allowing them rich cultural exposure and 
ample practice in speaking Spanish. San Jose, 
a main cultural center of South and Central 
America, offers exciting learning possibilities. 
Two or three plays are performed nightly in the 
city, providing excellent means for the study of 
theater or Spanish literature. Much class time 
is devoted to field trips, incorporating Costa 
Rican flavor into studies. 

FSU's Canal Zone Branch is located on the 
Pacific side of the Isthmus of Panama, at 
Albrook Air Force Base. The area is a haven of 
learning for the student interested in history, 
archaeology, anthropology, or international 
affairs. The recorded history of Panama dates 
back to at least 1502, when Columbus charted 
its northern coast. Studying at the Canal Zone 
Branch is yet another means available for the 
expansion of the student's perspectives. 



Students visit ancient ruins. 



FSU in Panama and Costa Rica • 53 



r^^^" 



COLLEGE OF 
ARTS AND 
SCIENCES 

The College of Arts and Sciences exists for the trans- 
mission and expansion of knowledge in the areas of 
humanities and natural sciences. Throughout history, 
progress in these fields has been the measure of Man's 
development. Knowledge of the natural sciences helps 
Man understand the world around him, while contem- 
plation of the humanities leads to insights about the world 
within Man's mind. 

The College of Arts and Sciences operates on the tenet 
that such well rounded understanding of one's world and 
oneself is conducive to success in any pursuit. It is due to 
this reasoning that many courses offered by the College 
are part of the University's Basic Studies requirement, 
the purpose of which is to give the student a broad base 
of ideas which acts as the foundation for specialized 
study in a selected major. 

To enroll in the College of Arts and Sciences, an under- 
graduate must be certified by the division of Basic Stud- 
ies or be a transfer student with at least 75 quarter hours 
of accepted credit. Instruction is offered to satisfy bacca- 
laureate, master's and doctoral degree requirements. 



<.^.' 





Dr. Werner Baum, Dean 





54 • College of Arts and Sciences 





College of Arts and Sciences • 55 





COLLEGE OF BUSINESS 




56 • College of Business 





With today's ever-increasing industrialization, the need 
for specialization in business-related fields continues to 
grow. Any business establishment requires efficient man- 
agement, budgeting and advertising in order to be suc- 
cessful. FSU's College of Business currently provides 
quality training to 4,800 students. 

One of the College's special programs is the Small 
Business Development Center, directed by Marketing 
professor John Kerr. Owners of small businesses may 
receive free and confidential advisement, as the Center 
was established to provide management and technical 
assistance to small business firms in twelve counties sur- 
rounding Tallahassee. 

Dean Ray Solomon strives for continuous improvement 
in the College of Business; he added ten new professors 
to an already illustrious list of Business faculty. Plans 
exist for the erection of a second Business building, 
probably to open in three or four years. This would help 
accommodate the rising demand for business training. 



Dr. Ray Solomon, Dean 





••S!««5 



'»-*?SKffSirr::r.ii 



College of Business • 57 





58 • College of Communication 




COLLEGE OF 
COMMUNICATION 

The College of Communication is composed of 
two major divisions: the Department of Communica- 
tion and the Department of Audiology and Speech 
Pathology. 

The Department of Communication includes radio 
and television studios, the Speech Science Labora- 
tory and the Communication Research Center. This 
recently completed teaching and research facility 
has at its disposal a variety of specialized equipment 
which allows rich and varied learning environments. 
Joint faculty-student research projects encompass 
all areas of speech science and speech and mass 
communication research. The Communication 
Research Center attracts state and federal grant 
projects through which students are trained in 
applied experimental and survey research methods. 

The Department of Audiology and Speech Pathol- 
ogy includes the Regional Rehabilitation Center, a 
multidisciplinary facility administered by the College 
of Communication to provide comprehensive evalu- 
ation and treatment services to handicapped per- 
sons in the state and region. The Center serves as a 
teaching and research laboratory for students and 
faculty. 




Dr. Theodore Clevenger, Dean 



College of Communication • 59 




Dr. Eugene H. Czajkoski, Dean 




The program of the School of Criminology, in operation since 1955, is one of the most experienced of its kind in tl 
nation, rated in the top three by the Board of Higher Education. At FSU, Criminology is the fourth most popular major, 
the number of students enrolled. In the past ten years, the School has received over five million dollars in federal funds 
be used for improvements. 

Undergraduate students are prepared for employment within the criminal justice system; the program provides trainii 
for higher administrative positions, and includes certification to teach. All of the School's programs are offered for doctoi 
students. 



60 • School of Criminology 



SCHOOL OF CRIMINOLOGY 





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School of Criminology • 61 





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62 • College of Education 




COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 




The purpose of the College of Education is to prepare stu- 
dents for professional roles in a variety of settings including 
public education, business and industry, the military, and gov- 
ernment. These roles include teaching, research, curriculum 
planning, materials production, counseling, policy and plan- 
ning for educational systems, and the development of educa- 
tional institutions. 

The College is responsible for providing leadership in public 
education. It does so by coordinating the University's depart- 
ments in an effort to develop and effect a balanced teacher 
education program; the College also uses every available 
resource to extend knowledge in the areas of learning, teach- 
ing, and every aspect of educational operations. 



J. L. "Jack" Gant, Dean 



College of Education • 63 



The College of Home Economics consists of four major 
departments. One is Clothing and Textiles, with possible 
majors in Fashion Merchandising, Fashion Design, and 
Consumer Textiles. The Food and Nutrition Department 
offers majors in Diatetics, Food Science, and Food Service. 
The Home and Family Life Department features majors in 
the fields of Child Development, Housing, Family Relations, 
and Consumer Economics. Home Economics Education is 
another important area; majors receive certification for 
teaching and are prepared to work in businesses and exten- 
sions such as the 4-H program. 

The Center of Family Services, the Center of Marriage 
and Family Therapy, and the Women's Resource Center are 
located in the Home Economics (Sandels) Building. These 
centers are open to help students and the community by 
offering professional counseling. 




\ / 

Margaret Sitton, Dean 



COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS 




The College provides marriage and family counseling. 




Michele Hazelip keeps busy as an intern at J. C. Penney's 



64 • College of Home Economics 





Gayfer's intern Lyn McGarvey consults with the store manager. 





College of Home Economics • 65 





Second-year student Robin Petersen. 



Law students play bridge, never poker (the common man's game) 




Former Florida Supreme Court Chief Justice B. K. Roberts and the Law School, named for him. 



66 •College of Law 




COLLEGE OF 
LAW 

"The law is a jealous mistress," as Dean Joshua 
Morse liked to express the dedication and discipline 
law school demands. An aura of camaraderie devel- 
ops between the students at "B.K." (Roberts Hall), a 
feeling of mutual compassion, understanding, and 
appreciation of the effort it takes to keep pulling — 
for three years, yet! 

But it's worth the agony; FSU's program provides 
top quality legal training. Under the direction of 
Morse, who retired this year, the School made 
remarkable gains since its establishment in 1965. 
Orin Slagle, who replaced Morse as Dean, says that 
"The Law School presently makes a substantial 
impact on legal education in Florida and in the 
Southeast. My goal is to maintain the pace toward 
excellence, and to expand to national eminence." 
Dean Slagle is former Dean of Law at Ohio State 
University. He is past President of the Law School 
Admissions Council, which supervises the adminis- 
tration of the national law school admission test 
(LSAT). 

As for prospective law students, a bit of advice 
from someone who's "been there:" 1980 graduate 
Ryan Bose suggests that you "get lots of sleep now, 
because you surely won't get it after you start law 
school." 



Joshua Morse, Dean 



^'^^'^^^^^>:JClAnOK 






Ryan Bose at trial practice. 



The second home of all law students. 



College of Law '67 




RETURN BOO»< 



SCHOOL OF 
LIBRARY SCIENCE 

The School of Library Science, established in 1947 as a profes- 
sional school, provides instruction in the principles and practices 
of librarianship to achieve its chief objective: the professional 
education of prospective librarians to serve in all types of librar- 
ies. The School firmly believes that professional education devel- 
ops attitudes which help the student to understand the role of the 
library and its place in society. 

The program provides study in the basic areas of library ser- 
vices; reference; bibliography; cataloguing and classification; 
administration; work with children, young people and adults; and 
information science. 

In addition to the professional courses offered in the School, 
qualified students may elect graduate courses from other divi- 
sions of the university as part of their program. 




Dr. Harold Goldstein, Dean 



68 • School of Library Science 




; V.., 




School of Library Science • 69 





Cathy Rieley works for perfection. 



Assistant conductor Michael Cox leads the orchestra. 




fNancy Oliveros tunes. 
♦Leonidas Lipovetsky instructs Karen Mitchell. 



70 • School of Music 





Dr. Robert Glidden, Dean 




SCHOOL OF MUSIC 

An old saying claims that "Musicians are angels among men " If 
that's true of FSU's music students, perhaps it's because most devote 
themselves so completely to music that they have little time for tradi- 
tional collegiate pranks — or not until juries are over, anyway. 

The Music School expanded its facilities with the dedication in fall 
quarter of a second music building. This greatly increased the availa- 
bility of private practice rooms, and added another large concert hall 
to accommodate an increasing number of performances. 

Dr. Wiley Houswright retired from the position of Dean; his career as 
head of the Music department saw the School improve and grow, its 
reputation reaching national eminence. Dr. Robert Glidden accepted 
Dr. Houswright's vacated post, bringing plans for further advance- 
ments for the Music School. Dean Glidden's avid interest in contempo- 
rary music led to the hiring of a group of graduate assistants whose 
job, beginning in fall of 1980, would be to perform 20th century music, 
including that of the School's own composers. 





tChoral Lab provides students with conducting experience. 



-Helen DeSilva and Bill Parsons prepare for a horn exann. 



School of Music • 71 






72 • School of Nursing 



















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SCHOOL OF 
NURSING 

"Nursing isn't just something you study for an hour a day 
and forget the rest of the time. I mean, you've really got to 
learn everything you're exposed to. When you graduate, 
there'll be times when your decision could be the difference 
between someone's living and dying! You've got to prepare 
yourself now, so you'll make the right decisions later. Being 
a nurse means taking on a lot of responsibility . . . you dedi- 
cate yourself to helping others." 

This nursing student's description of her education at 
FSU reflects the School of Nursing's philosophy that every 
nurse must assume accountability for his or her nursing 
practice. To prepare students to make professional nursing 
judgements, the faculty employs a problem-solving 
approach that develops the student's reasoning ability in 
making diagnoses. 

Proficiency in diagnosis and treatment is one aspect of 
the prospective nurse's training; another involves develop- 
ing skills for good interpersonal communication with clients. 
This includes assisting both individual clients and the com- 
munity in general to cope with problems of health care and 
illness. 

Nursing courses, taught by qualified faculty representing 
diverse educational experiences, prepare graduates to pro- 
vide nursing care in a variety of health care settings. Stu- 
dents benefit from varied clinical learning experiences 
within local and regional hospitals, health agencies, and the 
community at large. 




Emilie D. Henning, Dean 



School of Nursing • 73 



COLLEGE OF 

SOCIAL 

SCIENCES 

The College of Social Sciences promotes comprehen- 
sive understanding of various aspects of organized soci- 
ety. Areas of study include Economics, Geography, Gov- 
ernment, Public Administration, Sociology, and Urban 
and Regional Planning. Such topics explore the forces 
active in modern society and postulate means for greater 
efficiency in the management of our increasingly com- 
plex world. 

Specialized programs exist in the areas of Black Stud- 
ies, Slavic and Eastern European Studies, and Interna- 
tional Affairs. The College's Institute for Social Research 
assures that current trends in the realm of social science 
are duly analyzed and recorded. Faculty produce exten- 
sive literature concerning sociological aspects of various 
nations and cultures, providing relevant information on 
subjects hitherto obscure. 




Dr. Warren Mazek, Dean 




74 • College of Social Sciences 





y. . \ 



V. 





College of Social Sciences • 75 




iTICE 'F ELECTION 





SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK 



The primary objective of tiie undergraduate social 
work program is to enable students to develop compe- 
tence for beginning level entry into the profession of 
social work. The program also prepares students for 
graduate work in social work and other human services 
such as guidance and counseling, law and the ministry. 
To meet the objective of preparing students for begin- 
ning level practice, courses are offered in social welfare 
policies and programs, social work methods, human 
behavior and the social environment, and the research 
process in social work. 

Field instruction is required of all majors and the values 
learned in these out of the classroom experiences pro- 
vide knowledge that the student can incorporate into his 
or her chosen field. In this way, the concepts of social 
work are used and molded into practical experience for 
the student. 



I 



76 • School of Social Work 






The familiar staircase of Bellamy. 



Dean of the School, Ray Bardill. 



»r^s.<'vw«r- 




School of Social Work » 77 




Alan Ball and Randy Hyten in "Dickinson Hall. 



78 •School of Theatre 




Entire cast from Studio Theatre's production of "Everyman." 




SCHOOL OF 
THEATRE 

With such alumni as Burt Reynolds and Faye Dunaway, FSU 
must be a place where artistic talent develops (although nei- 
ther of the aforementioned performers received a degree or 
studied fine arts). Apparently, Burt Reynolds feels that the time 
he spent at FSU helped him grow toward his smashingly suc- 
cessful acting career. He makes it a point to sport an FSU T- 
shirt or to mention Tallahassee in most of his movies, including 
"Smokey and the Bandit" and "The Longest Yard." In spring 
of 1979, Mr. Reynolds volunteered two days of his time to visit 
the University and give seminars for students of the School of 
Theatre. 

Theatre students perform in Mainstage productions under 
faculty direction and in Studio Theatre productions under stu- 
dent direction with faculty advisement. This Studio Theatre 
allows participants to familiarize themselves with the "behind 
the scenes" aspects of stage productions. Innumerable stu- 
dents and Tallahasseans enjoy the quality entertainment pro- 
vided by students in both Mainstage and Studio Theatre per- 
formances. 

PHOTOS BY ROBERT O'LARY. 



3b Mahan, Bruce Gillmore, Cece von der Heyde, Kevin Lacke in 
)esire Under the Elms." 



School of Theatre • 79 



SCHOOL OF 
VISUAL ARTS 



The School of Visual Arts offers an 
extensive program in all areas of the vis- 
ual arts. It consists of the Department of 
Art (which Includes both studio art and art 
history and criticism); the Department of 
Art Education and Craft Design; the 
Department of Dance; the Institute for 
Contemporary Art; and the University 
Fine Arts Gallery. 

The School has much in common v\/ith 
an independent art school, but the differ- 
ences are perhaps more important than 
the similarities. The University strives 
toward education of the whole person. 
For its part, the School promotes the vis- 
ual arts within the community. It functions 
to enrich the student's life and to provide 
him with the means of self-expression in 
an increasingly impersonal and 
technological society. The study and 
practice of art is viewed as a necessary 
link in the educational process, not only 
an end in itself but a mode of self- 
fulfillment. 

The School presents a variety of art 
exhibits throughout the year. The most 
amibitious of these are displayed in the 
University Art Gallery, a spacious facility 
serving the entire community. 

The Department of Dance performs 
regularly, featuring national and interna- 
tional artists as well as faculty and stu- 
dents. 




Frieda Smith, Kim Claire and Kenn Jenl<ins in "The Company" by Nancy W. Smith. 



80 'School of Visual Arts 





Dr. Jerry L. Draper, Dean 



Judy Goldberg and Jack Clark 




The University Fine Arts Gallery 



School of Visual Arts • 81 




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Mike Ducket 



SATURDAY 



84 • Football 




Barry Mittan 



NIGHT FEVER 



Football • 85 



THE FANS 



You, your date, and 56 others are cram- 
med into seating space that could only have 
been meant for a maximum of thirty. Is it 
possible that all these people have tickets 
for this aisle? Whoever painted those little 
lines showing the width of each seat must 
have been built like Twiggy. Any normal- 
sized person would have realized that it's 
impossible to sit in that little space! 

Oh, well, only fifteen minutes till game 
time. The stadium is almost full. Your date 
nudges you and points to an approaching 
figure bearing three boxes of popcorn and 
four Cokes. You pull in your feet to let him 
pass, hoping that he'll do so without spilling 
anything on you. But no such luck; his pro- 
fuse apologies hardly atone for your Coke- 
stained Izod. Your date starts talking fast, 
trying to get you out of the grumpy mood 
you've assumed. You're dryer and happier 
after a few minutes. 

A cheer bursts from the masses around 
you — the band starts to play, and you're 
swept to your feet along with the crowd. A 
graceful Appaloosa pony gallops across the 
field, mounted by an Indian warrior brand- 
ishing a fire-tipped spear. Behind follows a 
swarm of helmeted giants and shouting 
cheerleaders making a running entrance. 
But the center of attention is the horse. He 
wheels toward the Seminole emblem 
painted in the middle of the field, and the 
crowd roars when the Indian's flaming spear 
hits dead center. 

Your date shouts into your ear that the 
guy on the horse is in one of her Crim 
classes. His name is Jim Kidder and he was 
chosen out of a bunch of students who tried 
out for the part. You shrug. All you know is, 
that guy sure goes well with that horse. 

Now, the kickoff! The soaring football 
means the beginning of two hours of yells, 
flying popcorn, bouncing cheerleaders, and 
the continuous stand-up, sit-down ritual 
inherent to football spectating. 
There's Sol, FSU's official 
Number One Fan, down on the 
sidelines yelling like mad. That 
ole guy sure gets around. 




86 • Football Fans 




lllll 




You laugh, then suddenly you jump up and 
start bellowing — the 'Noles just scored 
another one! The band pounds out the fight 
song. You join everyone in the stands in a 
deafening chant of the letters of "FLORIDA 
STATE". Your date is squealing ecstatically. 
You grab her and lay an enthusiastic smack on 
her lips. She reciprocates, then the two of you 
continue jumping around and screaming while 
the 'Noles kick off. 

Looks like another Seminole victory! And 
that means a lot of great victory parties . . . 
there's nothing quite like a Florida State foot- 
ball game. 



I 



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Football Fans • 87 



THE PREPARATION 



JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL 

Playing only five games, the Junior Varsity football team 
ended the season with a 2-3 record. 

The purpose of the Junior Varsity team was to prepare 
players for possible action in Varsity games. Many fine Var- 
sity players developed valuable skills in their Junior Varsity 
play. 




Barry Mittan 




Coach Schoolfield eyes action from the sidelines. 



1979 Schedule 
2-3 



88 • Junior Varsity Football 





FOE 


FSU 


Marion Institute 





27 


Miami 


13 


12 


Louisiana State 


27 


9 


Auburn 


14 


61 


Florida 


44 


27 










FOOTBALL COACHES 

"Bob-by Bowden, yer the one fer me. Bob-by 
Bowden, please stay in Tallahassee" — the voice 
on the radio croons "The Bobby Bowden Song" 
and expresses perfectly Tallahassee's veneration of 
its head football coach, the man who brought the 
'Noles to national prominence. Bowden coached at 
the University of West Virginia before coming to 
FSU in 1976, when he began the famous turnaround 
of Seminole football. 

Bowden and the fine coaching staff which com- 
plemented him deserved the appreciation of fans, 
as they organized the football program into one of 
utmost efficiency. The result: an Orange Bowl bid 
for a team which six years earlier had gone and 
11! 

The Preparation paid off. 



Head Coach Bobby Bowden. 




:%S#^ 



BACK: J. Gladden, B. Sexton, B. Shaw, B. Harbison, G. McDowell. FRONT: K. Schoolfield, G. Henshaw, B. Bowden, J. Stanton, N. Kish. 



Football Coaches • 89 



T 
H 

E 



A 
C 

T 



O 
N 




Hardis Johnson takes in a TD pass against Louisiana State. 




Joseph Mill 




Mike Whiting plows through Florida's defense. 



Barry Mitlan 



Courlland Rich£ 

Mark Lyies gains yardage on USC. 



90 'Varsity Football 





Mike Ducket 



The defense walls up another ball carrier. 



Joseph Millard 

Gator Cherry confronts a Louisville defender. 






FSU 


FOE 


S. Mississippi 


17 


14 


Arizona State 


31 


3 


Miami 


40 


23 


Virginia Tech 


17 


10 


Louisville 


27 





Mississippi State 


17 


6 


Louisiana State 


24 


19 


Cincinnati 


26 


21 


S. Carolina 


27 


7 


Memphis State 


66 


17 


Florida 


27 


16 



A PERFECT SEASON 

A combination of good players and fine coaching made 
this season the best possible, as the 'Noles finished with 
a perfect 11-0 record. Those games which were consid- 
ered crucial tests were passed as if in the course of the 
day. The Seminoles showed they deserved their top ten 
ranking. 

A double quarterback combination of Jimmy Jordan 
and Wally Woodham directing the offense proved to be 
too much for Florida State foes. The passing attack was 
highly effective, picking apart opposing defense. Gaining 
over 1,000 yards, Mark Lyies led a strong running game 
which consistently gained needed yardage. The team's 
offense racked up a total of 319 points, while the defense 
held opponents to a mere 1 36. 



>t>j. ,r^^i ya^ '^y?^^ ^f-^ 



iaidt. 



John Madden breaks up a Louisville pass. 



Varsity Football • 91 




Piurowski and Coursey down an MSU runner. 



Couniand Richards 




ILdf^ 



Joseph Millard 

Ramsey pulls for extra yardage. 

All-American Ron Simmons, who finished ninth in the 
Heisman voting, led the defensive squad. The defense 
stifled first down attempts and forced turnovers, recover- 
ing fifteen of the opponent's forty-five fumbles. Monk 
Bonasorte led the backfield with a total of eight intercep- 
tions, which ranked him fourth in the nation. 

Providing a strong kicking game, Dave Cappelen 
totaled up seventy points. He clinched the title of leading 
scorer in FSU history, with a sum of 239 points over four 
seasons. He missed just one conversion in twenty-nine 
attempts and averaged better than 63% in field goals. Bill 
Capece aptly handled the kickoff chores, starting oppo- 
nents deep in their own territory. Rohn Stark's punting 
helped keep trouble further away. 



1 Davey Cappelen, pk 


61 Brent Brock, og 


3 Rohn Stark, p 


62 Eric Ryan, og 


4 Rick Houston, qb 


63 Lee Adams, c 


6 Dennis McKinnon, wr 


64 Jarvls Coursey, lb 


7 Mike Smith, db 


65 Trent Barnes, c 


9 Greg Thompson, wr 


66 Redus Coggins, og 


10 Mike Walker, fb 


67 Mark Macek, dt 


11 Rick Stockstill, qb 


68 Jeffrey Field, og 

69 Mike Good, og 


12WallyWoodham,qb 


13KeMeyLowrey, qb 


70 Greg Futch, og 


14 Blair Williams, qb 


71 Robert Merson, og 


15 Jimmy Jordan, qb 


72 Ken Lanier, ot 


17 Bill Capece. pk 


73 Chris Nickrenz, ot 


1 8 Weegie Thompson, qb 


74 Danny Collier, ot 


19KurtUnglaub, wr 


75 Tom Brannon, ot 


20 Jeff Ector, db 


45 Roger Brownlee, lb 


21 Bobby Butler, db 


46 Ivory Joe Hunter, db 


22 Hardis Johnson, wr 


47 Bryan Cobb, lb 


23 Jackie Flowers, wr 


48 Mark Lyies, fb 


24 Harvey Clayton, db 


49 Ken Burnett, db 


26 Wade Wallace, fb 


50 Ron Simmons, ng 


27 Michael Whiting, rb 


51 James Gilbert, dt 


28 Keith Jones, db 


52 Willie Andrusko,c 


29 Sam Piatt, wr 


76 Walter Carter, dt 


30 Keith Kennedy, rb 


77 Jeremy Mindlin, dt 


31 William Cherry, tb 


78 Mike Coleman, ot 


32 Greg Ramsey, rb v 


79 Garry Futch, ng 


33 James Harris, db 


80 Scott Warren, de 


35EllisSingletary, lb 


81 Zeke Mowatt, de 


36 Clifford Holiday, db 


82 Tony Johnson, wr 


37 Greg Gary, db 


83 Ron Hester, te 


38 Kelly Burney, rb 


84 Sam Childers, te 


39 Reggie Herring, lb 


85 Grady King, te 


40 Gary Henry, db 


86 Bill Keck, te 


41 Tommy Young, rb 


87 Phil Williams, wr 


42 Francis Bonasorte, db 


88 Jeff Bowden, wr 


43 Hector Gray, db 


89 Tom Wheeler, db 


44 Ricky Williams, rb 


90 Ed Richardson, de 


53 Paul Piurowski. lb 


91 John Diamantas, dt 


54 Arthur Scott, de 


92 David Cloud, dt 


55 Gil Wesley, c 


93 David Ellis, ot 


56 Dmitri Rigas, ng 


94 Mark Sims, dt 


57 Keith Baker, lb 


95 Terry Widner, og 


58 John Madden, c 


96 Carlton Jones, dt 


59 Robert Harris, og 


97 Herbert Harp, dl 


60 Scott McLean, de 


98 Bradley Fojtik, de 




99 Ricky Render, dl 




Barry Voltapetti, ot 




Harris forces down the fWlSU ball carrier. 



Barry Mi 



92 • Varsity Football 





Keith Jones and Ivory Joe Hunter chase down an MSU runner. 



Courtland Richards 



Courtland Richards 

Bonasorte holds back MSU's yardage. 





rf¥'i»&». 



Courtland Richards 
Stark provides excellent punting. 



Mike Ducket 



Bill Capece cocks for another kickoff. 



Varsity Football • 93 



The season closed on a joyous note as 
the 'Noles gigged the Gators 27 to 16 in a 
nationally televised game. A bid to the 
Orange Bowl to meet the University of 
Oklahoma rewarded the team's efforts. 

Even with the home crowds cheering 
them on, the Seminoles couldn't match 
the powerful Oklahoma Sooners, a five- 
year veteran team of the Orange Bowl 
Classic. Despite the loss, Florida State 
finished sixth and eighth in the AP and 
UPI polls. 




Mike Whiting makes good on a handoff from Jimmy Jordan. 



Joseph Mil 





s«^(\A Iki: 



Mike Ducket 



Sam Piatt stretclies for another completion. 



Courtland Rich 

James Harris downs the MSU ball carrier. 



94 • Varsity Football 




♦ «'*• *)a»r»M>' ?wW«M i i 







Ron Simmons leads the defense against Arizona State. 



Joseph Millard 



Bobby Butler blocks another punt. 



Barry Mittan 








Flowers holds on to a TD pass 



Bobby Butler intercepts from Florida. 



Barry Mittan 



Varsity Football • 95 



MEN'S 
CROSS COUNTRY 




Steve Andrews 
Will Anguish 
Paul Askea 
Bruce Bosely 
Robb Gomez 
Larry Greene 
Tom Herron 
John Hodge 
Paul Hodge 
Brett Hoffman 
Mark McGee 
Kevin Minger 
Doug Overfelt 
Mike Page 
Steve Schuette 
Bobby Shackleford 
Marc Trigg 
Herb Wills 




Brett Hoffman 



Doug Overfelt 




fk.'3,iKmi'.&^iVt'^'x:4, jf^'^t: •■■yi«Y y/fyio- .««*«F;T^t»>>r'<a'a'y«'''"*v'« 



96 • Men's Cross Country 




The Cross Country team was a very young one, 
but one whose determination and talent led to 
successes. The squad ran very well in a meet 
with two other teams and at the prestigious Fur- 
man Invitational. At the Florida State Invitational, 
the team took third. Herb Wills consistently made 
headlines as the top Seminole runner. 

But the real sweep came at the Metro Confer- 
ence Championship. For the second consecutive 
year, the 'Noles took the title. FSU's top five fin- 
ishers (which are those who are scored) were in 
the first twelve across the line. Doug Overfelt 
placed fourth, followed closely by Marc Trigg 
(sixth) and John Hodge (eighth). Coach John 
Brogle was named Metro Cross Country Coach of 
the Year. 

In the Regional meet, the Seminoles finished 
twelfth out of forty-two teams, and therefore 
didn't earn a spot in National competition. But the 
outlook for next year was exciting, with nine of 
ten lettermen returning, none of them to be sen- 
iors. 



Herb Wills 






John Hodge 



Larry Greene 



Tom Herron 



Men's Cross Country • 97 



At their first meet of the sea- 
son, the Lady Seminoles estab- 
lished themselves as top con- 
tenders. Many of the nation's 
best teams came to Tallahas- 
see to compete in the Florida 
State Invitational, where Junior 
Kathy Moore came in sixth and 
Freshman Mary Banks eighth, 
leading the 'Noles to take sec- 
ond place overall. 

The team's next challenge 
was the Rutgers Invitational. 
Darien Andreu and Kathy 
Moore finished eighth and 
ninth respectively, and the 
team grabbed another second 
place finish out of a large field. 

The Lady Seminole and Uni- 
versity of Alabama Invitationals 
helped ready the team's Top 
Seven for the Region III meet 
hosted by FSU. Moore, 
Andreu, Banks, Nancy 
Jaquish, team captain Lisa 
Kinch, Lisa Rhoden, and Gale 
Grant totalled a team score of 
33 to Alabama's 28, and 
thereby took second at the 
Regional competition. 

For the first time ever, the 
Seminoles hosted the National 
championships, which con- 
sisted of each Region's top two 
teams and top fifteen individual 
runners. 250 women ran in the 
Division I race. The Lady Semi- 
noles didn't compete as well as 
they had in previous races, but 
nonetheless placed 22nd over- 
all — and just wait till next 
year. 





. aJ^^iif .<adi^^" 





98 • Women's Cross Country 




WOMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 



Courtland Richards 




Paul Toran, Coach 
Darien Andreu 
Mary Banks 
Delight Chambers 
Michelle Dunaway 
Rose Giampalmo 
Gale Grant 
Nancy Jaquish 
Debbie Kemp 
Lisa Kinch 
Nancy McCormac 
Kathy Moore 
Molly Potter 
Lisa Rhoden 
Cindy Summa 



Courtland Richards 



Women's Cross Country • 99 



V 

o 

L 
L 

E 
Y 
B 
A 
L 
L 




FRONT: Coach Cecile Reynaud, Stacey Saunier, Sue Usher, Alicia Cross, Cordelia Campbell, Nancy Townsend, Asst. Coach Linda Cof 
land. Trainer Pia Scaglione. BACK: Camy Davies, Barbara Mellen, Jamie Kuhn, Miranda Davis, Margie Wessel, Gwen Petrie, Joy Blanche 
Margaret Stephens. NOT PICTURED: Julie Brown, Velma Wright. 



1979-80 Schedule 




(24-12) 




Alabama Invitational 


3rd 


Mississippi U. for Women Tournament 


1st 


Central Florida Tournament 


5th 


N.Florida 


15-2, 15-5, 14-16,15-12 


Lake City Community College 


15-8,15-5,15-11 


Florida State Tournament 


3rd 


U.S.A. 


15-5,16-14 


Gulf Coast Community College 


15-1,15-5 


Southwest Missouri Tournament 


8th 


Gulf Coast Community College 


15-2,15-2 


FAIAW Tournament 


2nd 


AIAW Region III Tournament 

I 


1st 



100 'Volleyball 





One of the best things about the Volleyball program was the 
strong support of the rapidly growing Women's Athletic 
Department. They provided a year-round training program at 
FSU. They felt this necessary to get the experience and skill- 
level needed to be competitive in the nation. The college sea- 
son began in August and continued into December. In Janu- 
ary, the team joined the USVNA organization in the region and 
competed in eight tournaments throughout the state. During 
the summer, the Beach Volleyball Association provided tour- 
naments on both coasts, with doubles play being the main 
attraction. The team gained further experience from a week- 
long tour of the islands of Jamaica, during which they 
remained undefeated in their matches against Jamaican 
teams. 



Velma Wright doing what she does best. 





Sue Usher, one of the team's standouts. 



Volleyball -101 



The Men's Basketball 
team opened its season 
by winning nine of its first 
ten games. The Tribe 
started playing some of 
the nation's finest when it 
took on Marquette in Mil- 
waukee and Auburn at 
home. Said Coach Joe 
Williams, "Quickness is 
our strength. Our goal is 
to be in the top twenty 
each year and to go to the 
NCAA tournament." But 
what Williams felt would 
be a banner year was 
turned into a roller 
coaster of ups and 
downs, due to injuries, 
four heartbreaking losses 
(by a combined total of six 
points), and academic 
losses. The team ended 
its season with a 22-9 
record and a second- 
place finish in the Metro 
Conference Tournament. 
An at-large invitation to 
the NCAA Mid-East 
Regionals marked FSU's 
first appearance in post- 
season play since the '77- 
'78 season, when the 
'Noles were knocked off 
in the first round by even- 
tual national champ, Ken- 
tucky. This year, the Tribe 
defeated Toledo in the 
first round, but succum- 
bed to Kentucky in sec- 
ond-round play. 

FSU was second in the 
nation in field goal per- 
centage (with a 55.6 aver- 
age), and fifteenth in 
scoring (83.2 average). 
The 'Noles had the Met- 
ro's number two scorer in 
Mickey Dillard. He led the 
team with an average of 
21.4 points per game, fol- 
lowed by Murray Brown 
(20.5) and Elvis Rolle 
(16.3). Brown scored his 
1000th career point on 
the road against Western 
Kentucky. At the season's 
end, he had 1,178 points 
overall and ranked tenth 
on the FSU career scor- 
ing list. 

Tony Jackson was sec- 
ond in FSU history for 
assists. Bobby Parks and 
Pernell Tookes both were 
instrumental in amassing 
the 22-9 season record 
that gave Coach Williams 
his 275th career coaching 
triumph. 

ALL PHOTOS BY BARRY 
MITTAN. 




102 -Men's Basketball 




Men's Basketball '103 



1979-80 Schedule 






22-9 








FSU 


FOE 


Florida A&M 


101 


63 


Jacksonville 


76 


77 


South Florida 


89 


71 


Florida 


87 


70 


Minnesota 


112 


91 


W^ Kentucky 


67 


65 


Tulane 


108 


97 


St Louis 


75 


73 


South Florida 


84 


69 


Memphis State 


74 


69 


Tulane 


79 


80 


S. Carolina — Aiken 


82 


69 


Marquette 


64 


74 


Virginia Tech 


77 


79 


Louisville 


73 


79 


Cincinnati 


54 


52 


Auburn 


73 


69 


Memphis State 


55 


54 


Cincinnati 


77 


74 


Florida Southern 


85 


78 


St Louis 


71 


69 


Jacksonville 


64 


55 


Cleveland State 


86 


83 


Alabama — Birmingham 


89 


87 


Virginia Tech 


76 


78 


Louisville 


75 


83 


Tulane (METRO) 


85 


73 


Cincinnati (METRO) 


79 


69 


Louisville (METRO) 


72 


81 


Toledo (NCAA) 


94 


91 


Kentucky (NCAA) 


78 


97 




David Plendl 




Barry Mittan 



104 'Men's Basketball 




10 


Rodney Arnold 


20 


James Bozeman 


34 


Murray Brown 


30 


Ed Chatman 


24 


GregCollinsworth 


35 


Jerry Cox 


22 


Mickey Dillard 


23 


Tony Jackson 


33 


Donnie Kuhl 


11 


Bobby Parks 


42 


Elvis Rolle 


54 


Pernell Tookes 




Ed Young 




Robert Hokanson 



Barry MIttan 




David Plendl 



Men's Basketball • 105 



LADY SEMINOLE 
BASKETBALL 






STATE 




Glenda Stokes barrels through the defense. 



Coach Janice Dykehouse 



106 • Women's Basketball 




The Lady Seminole defense is tough. 




The past few years have been a rebuilding period for 
Lady Seminole Basketball. With a team primarily com- 
posed of lower-classmen and with several coaching 
changes, the Seminoles worked extra hard to stay on 
top. 

, During the summer, FSU played host to the first 
women's Pro-Scouting Camp for college athletes and 
high school stand-outs. The camp provided a week- 
long opportunity for top-notch basketball players to 
receive instruction from the pros. Campers were 
scouted by the pros, played with the pros, and learned 
from the pros. 

The Florida State team improved steadily. The 
schedule was expanded, the facilities and equipment 
were outstanding, and there was a talented staff and a 
vastly increased scholarship budget. 

All this meant that the school's basketball season 
was one to remember. 

PHOTOS BY COURTLAND RICHARDS. 




Getting ready for the rebound. 



Women's Basketball • 1 07 






1979-80 Schedule 








13-22 










FSU 


FOE 


Mississippi State 




61 


73 


Univ of Aiabama-Birmir 


gham 


85 


95 


Univ, of South Carolina 




68 


93 


Univ of South Florida 




87 


58 


Florida A&M 




74 


61 


Univ of Southern Miss 




65 


107 


Troy State 




78 


92 


Belhaven 




81 


75 


Miami 




82 


64 


Oral Roberts 




68 


74 


Virginia Tech 




67 


57 


Louisville 




67 


86 


Tulane 




74 


95 


Mississippi College 




50 


90 


Univ of Alabama — Tuscaloosa 


61 


88 


Univ of Alabama — Birmingham 


82 


96 


University of Florida 




92 


77 


Miami 




93 


74 


East Carolina 




61 


69 


OleMiss 




52 


80 


Louisville 




60 


77 


Mercer 




86 


100 


Northvi/est Louisiana 




85 


81 


University of Florida 




88 


84 


Florida Southern 




97 


58 


Virginia Tech 




54 


77 


Southeast Louisiana 




70 


73 


Tulane 




65 


75 


Florida A&M 




60 


67 


Univ of South Florida 




100 


88 


University of Florida 




67 


78 


Miami 




72 


61 


University of Florida 




84 


76 


University of Florida 




71 


84 


Mercer 




75 


84 




Senior Cherry Rivers had a fine season. 




FRONT: C Rivers, J Lasseter, L. Lasseter, G Stokes, M Schuler, R. Harper, L. D McDonald, L. Gray. BACK: T. Tinsley, G. Harden. S. Thrapp, D. Blaydi 
D Shields, K Podulka, Coach Dykehouse 



1 08 • Women's Basketball 




Team spirit makes a winning season. 





t Teresa Tinsley presses past the opposition. 



Layne Lasseter goes up for two. 



Women's Basketball '109 



MEN'S SWIMMING 




110* Men's Swimming 



Mark Archer 
Joel Bumgardner 
David Campbell 
Barry Griffin 
Jim Hamilton 
Mark Kinsey 
Stan Kupiszewski 
Joe Liquori 
Brett Lindquist 
Keith McConnell 
John O'Mahoney 
Martin Perry 
David Rea 
Bill Reid 
Bob Ring 
Bob Schade 
Sam Seiple 
Dan Seymour 
Paul Shreve 
Nelson Simmons 
Craig Teeters 




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«. '*"*'V!^I^ -* *#*' 




■«*i^H 



isiw*'*"''*** 



This proved to be a trying year for 
the swim team. Eleven of the top 
twenty swimmers were freshmen, 
and although these performed 
excellently, the stress that inexperi- 
ence brings was felt. Freak injuries 
and sickness compounded the 
team's difficulties. 

But the story wasn't all bad; the 
Seminoles claimed some victories in 
the face of adversity. The team won 
the Metro title for the third consecu- 
tive year. Co-Captain Keith 
McConnell earned the honor of 
being named Metro Swimmer of the 
Year. Sam Seiple broke the FSU 100 
butterfly record and Mark Kinsey set 
the school record in the 1000 frees- 
tyle. Six men — Seiple, McConnell, 
Craig Teeters, Martin Perry, Barry 
Griffin, and Jim Hamilton — quali- 
fied for the AAU National Champion- 
ship in Austin, Texas. 

Though Coach John Stafford was 
disappointed with the team's 5-5 
season record, he was excited 
about next year's possibilities. His 
squad had matured and gained 
experience during the past year, 
and he was hopeful that the health 
problems that had plagued the 
swimmers would have time to heal 
over the summer. With worries of 
inexperience and illness gone, the- 
re'll be no stopping the Seminole 
swim team. 



Men's Swimming '111 



LADY SEMINOLE SWIMMERS 




Sally Anderson 
Kim Averill 
Jackie Bajus 
Terri Brown 
Amy Davis 
Sally Davis 
Lisa Davison 
Julie Day 
Jeanne Dowdle 
Rati Dowdle 
Kim Dunlop 
Lenore Gribble 
Tanya Hanson 
Paula Hartzer 
Cheryl Haynes 
Theresa Love 
Sue Lowe 
Terri Miller 
Lisa Nencioni 
Laura Shows 
Dawn Smith 
Sharon Spuler 
JaneTriau 
Linda Weseman 
Kim York 



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112 • Women's Swimming 



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The season was marked by a strenuous 
training schedule including Nautilus and 
Mini-Gym strength equipment, jogging, 
water polo, and an average of four hours a 
day water time in Florida State's heated out- 
door pool. The team was composed of some 
of the best swimmers that FSU had ever 
had, with five returning All-Americans and a 
quality group of newcomers. 

The dual meet schedule was the toughest 
to date, pitting FSU against such teams as 
Miami, Florida, Tennessee, Auburn, and the 
University of South Carolina. FSU ended the 
dual meet competition with a record of 10 
wins and 3 losses. The squad then went on 
to take second in Southern Intercollegiate 
competition, second in Regionals, and 28th 
in Nationals. 

Five swimmers earned All-American sta- 
tus at Nationals: Leonore Gribble, Sharon 
Spuler, Jeanne Dowdle, Kim Dunlop and 
Lisa Nencioni. Freshman Spuler qualified 
for seven events at the National meet, and 
received the All-American title in two of 
them. Spuler was the 1978 High School 
Texas State Champion in the 50 yard frees- 
tyle. 

Under Coach Terry Maul, the Lady Semi- 
noles have arrived; if the spirit of this year's 
team is any indication, the future shines 
brighter still. 



Women's Swimming 'IIS 



DIVE TEAM 






114* Dive Team 






IF'^BfT^fff* '*^r' 





The Dive team was comprised of 
three men — Craig Lindeii, Tom 
Neff and Kevin O'Neil — and three 
women — Camille Cox, Dean Nel- 
son and Jackie Wise. FSU was fortu- 
nate to have secured A! Coffey as 
Diving Coach. A former Ail-Ameri- 
can diver at Ohio State, Coffey 
joined the Seminole coaching staff 
this year. Under his direction, the 
divers showed consistent improve- 
ment. 

Two divers stood out for their 
excellent performances. Freshman 
Camille Cox took third in Regional 
competition off both the one and the 
three meter boards. Swim/Dive 
team co-captain Craig Lindell won 
the Metro Diving championship for 
the third year in a row. Lindell 
earned an invitation to the NCAA 
meet, and there placed 17th off the 
one meter board. 




•"A 



Dive Team '115 



ONE OF THE NATION'S 
BEST 

There were several new faces around 
when the Tribe began its '79-'80 track sea- 
son, placing last year's 11 th place NCAA fin- 
ish on the line. Joining the squad were 400- 
meter runner Reggie Ross; All-South prep 
vaulter Dustin Harmon; topnotch 440 runner 
Van LeSage; Seminole defensive back 
Bobby Butler; and Mel Boodie, the national 
junior college indoor 600 champion and 
state 400 champion. Other key members of 
the team included Marcus Trigg, John 
Hodge, Paul Hodge, returning five-time Ail- 
American sprinter Mike Roberson, and 
Kevin Johnson. 

Coach Dick Roberts, in his third year of 
directing FSU Track, coordinated this array 
of talent to achieve an unbeaten 8-0 season 
record. The team competed against and 
beat such schools as Florida and Georgia. It 
thoroughly destroyed the opposition at the 
Metro Conference Championship, held at 
FSU during Spring quarter. The most 
impressive victory was placing third in the 
NCAA championships. Mike Roberson led 
the way for the Seminoles, accumulating 
1 972 points by winning the 200-meter run. 

Not only did the team have the first unde- 
feated record in Seminole Track since 1965; 
not only did It prove itself one of the nation's 
very best — there's more. Three individuals 
— Walt McCoy, Mike Roberson, and Palmer 
Simmons — qualified to compete in the 
Olympic trials, showing their excellence as 
athletes. 

As Coach Roberts phrased it, the Track 
season was "phenomenal!" But that doesn't 
mean next year can't be even better. 

ALL PHOTOS BY DAVID PLENDL. 



V 






^' 



y\M\]:,\ SIAIi 



i 3 



1 1 6 • Men's Track and Field 





T 
R 
A 
C 
K 



A 
N 
D 



F 

I 

E 

L 

D 



Men's Track and Field '117 



NAME 


EVENT 


John Anderson 


MD 


Paul Askea 


D-MD 


Donald Bailey 


PV 


Steve Ballew 


D 


Melford Boodie 


MD 


Bruce Bosley 


D 


Brad Bosse 


HJ 


Tony Bradley 


MD 


Lynn Brown 


MD, R 


Bobby Butler 


SP, LJ 


Tim Butts 


D 


Brad Cooper 


DS, SP 


Keith Davison 


S, R,LJ 


Jeff Files 


HJ.TJ 


Sam Gates 


HJ.TJ 


Robb Gomez 


MD, R 


Larry Greene 


D 


Dustin Harmon 


PV 


Tom Herron 


MD, D 


John Hodge 


D 


Paul Hodge 


D 


Leo Hodges 


IH, HH 


Brett Hoffman 


D 


PfilipHunt 


LJ 


Leon Hutchins 


TJ, LJ 


Lenx Jackson 


HH 


Kevin Johnson 


S, LJ, R 


Carlton Jones 


MD 


Harvey Langee 


JAV 


Ken Lanier 


SP, DS 


Van LeSage 


MD 


Walt McCoy 


S, R 


Mark McGee 


D 


Kevin Minger 


SC 


Andy Moore 


MD, DR 


Bob Morgan 


HJ 


Ron Nelson 


S, R 


Dennis Nobles 


PV, DEC 


Mark Nugen 


DEC, JAV 


Ray Nuredini 


DS, SP 


Charlie Nye 


MD 


Doug Overfelt 


SC, D 


Mike Page 


D 


Mike Roberson 


S, R 


Reggie Ross 


MD 


Larry Sayers 


HJ 


Bob Shackleford 


MD 


Palmer Simmons 


S, R 


Al Stanley 


PV 


Rohn Stark 


DEC, HJ 


Jerome Stockton 


HJ 


Scott Taylor 


D 


Marcus Trigg 


D 


Tim Ward 


PV 


Herb Wills 


D 





118* Men's Track and Field 





•» 




Xv 







Men's Track and Field '119 



WOMEN'S 

TRACK AND FIELD 

It wasn't a smooth and easy season for the Women's Track 
team, but perseverance allowed the Semlnoles to overcome 
obstacles and secure a successful record. The trouble began 
with injuries and was compounded slightly by a mid-season 
coaching change. Incoming co-coaches John Citron and 
Heidi Hertz worked the team overtime to gear up for the final 
meets of the year. 

The Lady Seminoles made an impressive showing at 
Regionals, taking a close second to Alabama. Darien Andreu 
won the 3000 and 5000 meters. Tonja Brown grabbed first in 
both the 100 and 400 meter hurdles. Angela Wright, Lisa Rho- 
den, Michelle Dunaway and Gale Grant all competed well. 
Nancy Townsend placed second in the jaVelin, while Debbie 
Kemp won the 800 meter race. 

Darien Andreu (5000 meters) and Tonja Brown (400 hurdles) 
received invitations to compete at Outdoor Nationals, an out- 
standing achievement for a freshman and a sophomore. Gale 
Grant and Andreu had run the 200 meters earlier in the year at 
Indoor Nationals, where Brown had run the 600 meters. That 
these women were asked to participate in such prestigious 
competitions showed the high quality of Florida State's Track 
and Field program and the athletes it produces. 






1 20 • Women's Track and Field 






■tAj^ -^...^k'^ ^ili^'^tfi ''-'j" y^t^^-Jtfyi 



Women's Track and Field • 1 21 






122 • Women's Track and Field 




Aime Albers 


Sharon Martinak 


Darien Andrew 


Kathy Moore 


Mary Banks 


Christina Rhoades 


Alice Bennett 


Lisa Rhoden 


Tanja Brown 


Kathy Sisco 


Delight Chambers 


Debbie Moss 


Michele Dunaway 


Leslie Sullivan 


Rosemarie Gianpelmo 


Cindy Summa 


Susan Gale Grant 


Nancy Townsend 


Dianna Helby 


Angela Wright 


Debbie Kemp 









-.-»4l 



** 4|fl^ 






«!»*► 















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Women's Track and Field • 1 23 





Mike Ducket 






Joseph Millai 




/^>'^ 




Courtland RIchan 



124 'Baseball 



The season began slowly for the Sem- 
inoles, with two losses to Miami before a 
victory in the third game of the series. 
The young team (only one senior in the 
starting lineup) under the direction of 
first year coach Mike Martin finally 
began to jell and reeled off twenty 
straight wins in mid-season (one short of 
the Seminole record) before a freak for- 
feit loss to Troy State. 

The squad entered the Metro tourna- 
ment with a 43-9 record, top seeded in 
the tourney. A 12-5 loss to Virginia Tech 
sent the Tribe to the loser bracket. Fol- 
lowing two successive victories, the 
'Noles entered the final day of the com- 
petition needing to sweep two games 
from the undefeated Memphis State 
Tigers. In the first game FSU won on a 
three-run ninth inning homer; in the sec- 
ond, the Tribe nailed down the title with 
an 11-7 win, becoming the first team in 
Metro history to arise from the losers 
bracket. 

In the South Regional, the Seminoles 
defeated New Orleans 10-8 in game 
one, then routed Western Kentucky 19-7 
(while setting several South Regional 
records) and went to the finals unde- 
feated, needing only one win over W. 
Kentucky to capture the title and head to 
Omaha for the College World Series. 
The Tribe did it with a 10-5 victory. Mike 
Yastrzemski's two homers earned him 
the South Regional MVP award, and the 
Seminoles were on their way to the Col- 
lege World Series for the first time since 
1975. 

Unprecedented errors and stranded 
base runners proved a deadly combina- 
tion for the 'Noles at the CWS. The team 
was the first elininated from the eight- 
team competition, following consecutive 
losses to Hawaii and Arizona. Center- 
fielder Mike Fuentes' home run in the 
first game made him co-holder of the 
FSU record for homers in a season (21). 
In the CWS, Fuentes batted .500 (four 
for eight), drove in three runs, and 
scored three. He earned the honor of 
being named first team All-American. 
Another player whose performance 
throughout the season was exceptional 
was first baseman Jeff Ledbetter. 



SEMINOLE BASEBALL 




I 



i 





I m 

1 




Baseball • 1 25 





David Plendl 




Barry Minan 




.■**•' 



1 979-80 Sched 


jle 




51-12 








FSU 


FOE 


Miami 





10 


Miami 


3 


4 


Miami 


9 


8 


Troy State 


S 


3 


Troy State 


11 


9 


Lenoir Rtiyne 


10 


3 


Jaclcsonville 


8 


4 


Jacl^sonville 


17 


8 


Jacksonville 


16 


3 


Florida 


6 


21 


Wingate 


6 





Wingate 


5 


4 


Missouri-Rolla 


18 


3 


Missouri-Rolla 


13 





Brooklyn College 


23 


5 


N. Kentucky 


2 





Mercer 


9 


7 


Monmouth 


27 


2 


Otterbein 


18 


3 


Otterbein 


15 


6 


Wright State 


12 





Wright State 


2 


6 


Tulane 


2 


3 


E. Illinois 


10 


9 


Dayton 


28 


2 


Mercer 


7 


4 


Jacksonville 


7 


6 


Jacksonville 


15 


3 


Jacksonville 


5 


1 


Valdosta 


15 


9 


Auburn 


21 


7 


Auburn 


2 





S. Florida 


12 





S. Florida 


3 


1 


S. Florida 


14 


3 


Florida 


2 


1 


Florida 


15 


2 


Flagler 


12 


1 


Auburn 


9 


5 


Auburn 


4 


2 


S. Florida 


10 


4 


S. Florida 


17 





S. Florida 


5 


4 


Troy State 


3 


5 


Troy State 


12 


3 


Valdosta 


11 


4 


Miami 


6 


10 


Miami 


7 


5 


Miami 


5 


7 


•Virginia Tech 


4 


12 


•Louisville 


13 


1 


•Tulane 


12 


5 


•Virginia Tech 


13 


6 


•Memphis State 


14 


11 


•Memphis State 


11 


7 


Ga. Southern 


5 


3 


Ga. Southern 


13 


11 


Ga. Southern 


3 


8 


# New Orleans 


10 


8 


#W. Kentucky 


19 


7 


#W. Kentucky 


10 


5 


%1-lawail 


6 


7 


% Arizona 


3 


5 


•METRO CONFERENCE TOURNAMENT 




#NCAA SOUTH REGIONAL 






%COLLEGE WORLD SERIES 







i^- II m m i 



11 


Mike Martin, Head Coach 




3 


Jim Morris, Asst. Coach 




5 


Bill Fuller, Grad Asst. 




15 


Roy Alvarez 


lb 


34 


Keith Craig 


c 


42 


MikeCullen 


of 


20 


Don DeLoach 


ss 


9 


Jack Emerick 


c 


12 


Rick Figueredo 


3b 


49 


Ken Fischer ~ 


P 


29 


Mike Fuentes 


c( 


22 


John Gagnon 


P 


33 


Rick Hatcher 


p 


13 


Tim Hatcher 


c 


47 


Ed Howser 


2b 


10 


KenHutf 


of 


43 


Jay Keeler 


P 


6 


Jeff Ledbetter 


p-of 


4 


Lionel Martinez 


2b 


30 


Keith Parenteau 


P 


44 


Tim Phillips 


P 


21 


Craig Ramsey 


c 


17 


Ed Schneider 


p 


46 


David Smalley 


P 


26 


Ken Smith 


P 


32 


Allen Swindle 


p 


18 


George Tebbetts 


inf 


2 


Jim Weaver 


of 


39 


Dick Wiggins 


P 


25 


John Wolfer 


P 


8 


Mike Yastrzemski 


of 














Linda Tyrrell makes contact. 



"«|I»:?S. 










Freshman Darby Cottle leads the offense. 



SOFTBALL 

Leading the way for a successful year in Women's Ath- 
letics at Florida State was the softball team. The Lady 
Seminole sluggers competed in six tournaments, among 
which was the FAIAW State Tournament. The team won 
the state title in this tournament for the third consecutive 
year. Afterwards, six 'Nole team members were named to 
the All-State 1st team. Other tournaments participated in 
were the North Carolina State Invitational, in which five 
team members were named to the All-Tournament team, 
and the USF, UCF, and Lady Gator Invitationals. 

A second place finish in the Region III AIAW Tourna- 
ment was earned this year. No national tournament 
existed this year, but plans are underway for one next 
year, and the Lady 'Noles intend to be a part of it. 

Standouts for the team included the leading hitter and 
Most Valuable Player, Venus Ross, and co-captains, 
Darby Cottle and Sharon Coats. 



;,"ifj;s3 







rt~ , 




Cula Hodges sprints to first base. 



128 -Softball 



JoAnn Graf, Coach 
Sharon Coats 
Darby Cottle 
Kim Googe 
Cula Hodges 
Charlene Koski 



Pat Mangan 
Cathy Norton 
Carol ODomski 
Sandy Perkins 
Venus Ross 
Tern Silvola 



Layne Salvador 
Mary Sands 
Stacey Saunier 
Linda Tyrrell 
LIta Weingart 




S^S."--:.- 



.-J .,M«I^Ji»'^'* -"-I ',. .dl.i&llS&llteK, 




Venus Ross had the highest batting average. 



Cathy Norton scores for the Noles. 







1979-80 Schedi 


jle 




37-10 








FSU 


FOE 


North Florida J. C. 


1 


2 


North Florida J. C 


5 


4 


Central Florida 


5 


1 


Florida 





2 


Brevard J C 


11 





Brevard J. C. 


4 


1 


Lady Gator Invitational 




2nd Place 


South Florida 


1 





South Florida 


5 


1 


Central Fla. Invitational 




3rd Place 


Florida 


5 


4 


FAMU 


10 


5 


South Fla. Invitational 




1st Place 


Flagler College 


5 


2 


Flagler College 


17 


4 


ChipolaC.C. 


10 





Lake City C.C. 


1 


3 


N.C. State Invitational 




2nd Place 


ChipolaC C 


11 


3 


ChipolaC.C. 


11 


3 


FAIAW State Tournament 




1st Place 


North Florida J. C. 


4 


2 


North Florida J. C. 


2 


1 


Auburn University 


4 


3 


Auburn University 


10 


7 


Region III Tournament 




2nd Place 



The Noles are tough fielders. 



Softball '129 



MEN'S GOLF 



The golf team faced one of its toughest sea- 
sons and came through it in top form. As the 
record shows, the team was on the leader 
board in almost every tournament. For the 
fourth consecutive year, FSU grabbed the 
Metro Conference title, this time by a phenom- 
enal 32 strokes. Florida State was one of only 
29 schools selected to send its golf team to 
compete in the NCAA Championship, where 
the 'Noles placed fourteenth. 

Dr. Don Veller, the personable and well-liked 
former FSU football coach, guided the team. 
Veller maintains the rank of professor emeritus 
and is himself a five handicapper who holds a 
high position in golf circles. 

The team was composed of five players cho- 
sen from a list of eleven men. Senior Marcus 
Beck, Juniors Mike Grant and Grant Turner, 
Sophomore Paul Downes, and Freshman Ste- 
phen Keepler led that list and represented the 
team in most competitions. 




Dr. Don Veller, Coach 




Marcus Beck 
Dave Boeff 
Paul Brown 
Dave Burgess 
Jim Crowley 
Paul Downes 
Mike Grant 
Chip Halcombe 
John Hupp 
Brian Kamm 
Stephen Keppler 
Ralph Mathews 
Michael Muldoon 
Jeff Slumen 
Grant Turner 
Rick Wigle 



Paul Downes 



130 'Men's Golf 






FSU 


Gator Tournament 


2nd 


Seminole Classic 


3rd 


Pinehurst Invitational 


10th 


Junior-Senior Invitational 


2nd 


Southeastern Intercollegiate 


3rd 


Chris Schenkel Tournament 


10th 


Southern Intercollegiate 


NP 


Metro Championship 


1st 


NCAA Championship 


14th 



Mike Grant 




1 




Jeff Slumen 





Grant Turner follows through on a drive. 



Men's Golf '131 



WOMEN'S GOLF 



■ H m U ft H i lDJWi l Wii 



<^, 



^ "t* 




n Afl 




,.(*#■». I -♦»«»,«*.' 1,*.. - -..**.- 



ifciW'X^:. ?*.■*•*» **^iA»* A-^*---4"'-A;i-«,«ijjfii*c«f:i,, ; 



Under the leadership of Coach Verlyn Giles, the golf 
team accomplished an impressive record, placing in a 
top ten spot in nearly every tournament and receiving a 
bid to participate in the NCAA championships. 

Since last year's team was dominated by freshmen, 
experience was a key factor in the success of the team 
this year. Two of the team's outstanding players were 
Maria Anderson and Michele Guilbault. Both were named 
to the All-Regional team. Sophomore Guilbault won three 
consecutive collegiate invitationals last year. Freshman 
Anderson finished second in the prestigious Furman Invi- 
tational and won the state title. The team took second in 
the state. 














132 'Women's Golf 





Verlyn Giles, Coach 
Maria Anderson 
Leah Berst 
Linda Brooks 
Leslie Dennard 
JaneGeddes 
Michele Guilbault 
Debbie Miles 
Tina Munson 
Linda Rankin 
Wendy Refram 
Nancy Scranton 
Becky Stark 
Lisa Young 



Florida Invitational 


2nd 


Lady Tarheel Invitational 


4th 


Auburn Invitational 


1st 


Beacon Woods 


1st 


South Florida 


5th 


Betsy Rawls Invitational 


9th 


Lady Paladin Invitational 


9th 


State Tournament 


3rd 


Southern Intercollegiate 


10th 



Women's Golf* 133 



MEN'S 
TENNIS 



Mix a new head coach, two returning 
varsity lettermen, and Brazil's number 
three player . . . what do you have? Possi- 
bly one of the most talented Seminole 
tennis teams in recent history. 

Returning players included Peter Pri- 
nos and Steve Layton, along with John 
Dwight, who had not participated in the 
previous season but had played varsity 
the year before. These enterprising men 
compensated for the graduation of last 
yaer's captain Allan Bellamy, number 
three player Barber All Kahn, and top- 
seed Jose Neto. 

Brazilian Marco Abilhoa proved to be 
one of the squad's steadiest competitors. 
Joining him on the newcomer's list were 
John McLean, a very strong player, and 
Kevin Green, a transfer student with 
mature ability. 

Throughout the season, the team 
improved as the competition became 
increasingly tough. Their talent led to a 
satisfying end — second place in the 
Metro Conference Tournament. 




Coach Randy Jobson; Steve Layton and John Dwight, Co-Captains; Tommy Williams, As 
Coach. 




Kevin Green, Junior 




Peter Prinos, Junior 



134 • Men's Tennis 




Bob Burgess, Junior 






1979-80 Schedule 






12-7 






FSU 


FOE 


South Florida 


5 


4 


Alabama-Birmingham 


7 


2 


Valdosta State 


6 


3 


Flagler College 


4 


5 


Georgia Southern 


2 


7 


Miami 





9 


Furman 


3 


6 


North Carolina 


2 


7 


Illinois-Chicago Circle 


9 





Pan-American 


5 


4 


South Alabama 


8 


1 


Alabama 


2 


7 


Auburn 


2 


7 


Valdosta State " 


8 


1 


S.E. Louisiana 


8 


1 


Tallahassee Open 






South Florida 


7 


2 


Rollins College 


6 


3 


Florida 


5 


4 


Flagler College 


8 


1 


Metro Conference 


2nd Place 





Marco Abilhoa, Freshman 




RST ROW: Peter Prinos, John Dwight, Steve Layton, John McLean, Kevin Green. SECOND ROW: Coach Jobson, Anthony Boulle, Jack Heiss, Marco 
3ilhoa, Hernan Luque, Bob Burgess, Robert Golin, Coach Williams. 



Men's Tennis* 135 




WOMEN'S 
TENNIS 








136 • Women's Tennis 





One of the most popular and fastest-growing sports in this 
country is tennis, and nowhere is the game tackled with more 
excitement and enthusiasm than at FSU. The Lady Seminole Ten- 
nis Team, under the direction of first year coach Anne Davis, 
posted a 19-10 record, took third at Southern Intercollegiate 
competition and placed fifth at State. Throughout the year the 
team competed against some of the nation's best teams, but 
even when the opposition was toughest the determination of the 
Lady Seminoles did not dwindle. 

The squad consisted of eight women: Mary Beck, Susan Muel- 
ler, Liz Kissen, Gigi Boesch, Sherry Shores, Penne Nieporte, 
Cheryl Cordes, and Laurie Mueller, who was named to the All- 
State team. Mueller was the team's number one player in both 
singles and doubles; she led the 'Notes to a victory over sixth 
ranked Rollins College early in the season. 

With most of the team returning, next year's season promises 
to be one of the best ever for Lady Seminole Tennis. 



?ve 








V\/omen's Tennis • 1 37 



INTRAMURALS 




Betsy Eichelberger 



1 38 • Intramural Athletics 









Intramural Athletics • 1 39 




INTRAMURALS 




140 • Intramural Athletics 




Intramurals is different things to different 
people. It's an opportunity to get out and play a 
little tennis, it's a chance to win a champion- 
ship, it's some needed exercise to stay trim, it 
fulfills a drive for challenge and competition, 
it's a release for tensions and pressures, it's 
RELAXATION. Intramurals offers something 
for everyone, with a great deal of emphasis on 
fun. 

The only limitation on activities is the stu- 
dent's imagination; if a game isn't on the Intra- 
mural Sports list, an interested student need 
only to submit his suggestions to the Intramu- 
rals Office to get them to organize teams for 
the new sport. 

The participant's enjoyment, as player or 
spectator, is one of the most important aspects 
of the Intramural program. To this end, leagues 
are divided into three skill levels — beginning, 
intermediate, and advanced. This ensures 
matched competition and increased satisfac- 
tion for all. 




Intramural Athletics • 1 41 



B 
A 

T 
G 



R 

L 
S 




David Pleni 




Tracy McCaw and Cathy Fitzgerald 

Sixteen enthusiastic and efficient young 
ladies helped support FSU baseball by serving 
as Batgirls. At games, they sold programs to 
raise money for baseball activities, saw to it 
that each team had the equipment it needed, 
and joined the crowd in providing vocal sup- 
port for the Seminoles. The Batgirls' presence 
at away games meant the 'Noles had a cheer- 
ing section no matter how far from Tallahassee 
a game might be. 

The girls did a lot in the way of public rela- 
tions for FSU baseball, spreading the word on 
game dates and times, and encouraging game 
attendance. All in all, the Batgirls added class 
to an already classy program. 




FRONT: Teresa Beans, Debbie Browning, Mary Kay. SECOND ROW: Beth Browninc 
Suzanne Tatum, Peggy O'Neill, Joy Hart, Gayle Miswell. THIRD ROW: Terri Tully, Che 
Williams, Terri Tomassi. FOURTH ROW: Jenny Noventy, Patti Strovajohn, Barbara Jaiks' 



142 'Batgirls 



J.V. CHEERLEADERS 





Four men and four women 
were chosen in fall to be 
Junior Varsity Cheerleaders. 
Selections were made by a 
panel including some Var- 
sity cheerleaders and the JV 
squad's advisor, E. T. Bass. 

The JV cheerleaders led 
yells at JV football games 
and at the home matches of 
the women's basketball 
team. This provided excel- 
lent experience for those on 
the squad who planned to 
try out for Varsity in the 
spring, and at the same time, 
added color and spirit to the 
games. 

The JV cheerleaders, like 
their Varsity counterparts, 
loaned their talents to serve 
the community. Squad mem- 
bers took time to act as 
judges for local high school 
cheerleading tryouts, and 
always boosted FSU with 
enthusiasm and support. 




JONTROW:KimMcLeod, 
)-Capt., Ron Como. 



Karen Hall, Capt.; Christi Cort, Toni Guinyard. BACK ROW: Tom Wells, Rick Havard, Clay Tison, 



Junior Varsity Cheerleaders • 1 43 








144 • Varsity Cheerleaders 




VARSITY CHEERLEADERS 

The Varsity cheerleaders got an early start on becoming a distinctive group, as they were selected last spring during a 
0-week tryout clinic. Before classes began in the fall, the squad travelled to East Tennessee State to attend a camp spon- 
red by the University Cheerleading Association. Hours of intense practice paid off. The cheerleaders made an impres- 
'e sight as they rallied spirit at home basketball and football games, as well as at some away matches. 
The squad served FSU and Tallahassee in numerous capacities besides cheering. They held pep rallies on campus for 
jdents and at the mall for the general community. They gave their time and energy to further such causes as the Muscu- 
Dystrophy and Cerebral Palsy charities. While in Tampa for the football game against Arizona State, the cheerleaders 
rticipated in promotional activities to gain exposure for the University, 
n all their varied undertakings, the cheerleaders excelled. Three cheers for the cheerleaders. 




DNT: Greg Lowder, Warren Geissel, Capt.; Paul Morton, Mike Durant, Steve Shadgett, Phil Beasley, Mac Simmons. BACK ROW: 
m Hamrick, Valerie Vann, Co-Capt.; Becky Baumgartner, Kelly Keltner, Sheryl Shade, Brenda Grantham, Kristy Huoni, Alexia 
Dinson. 



Varsity Cheerleaders • 145 




146 • Seminole Territory 



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Seminole Territory • 147 



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1 50 • Abel — C. Anderson 





lJ-^anis,La CTj. CTrndxzs. 






Five-year-old John Roland helps law 
graduate Pamela Jay Smith don her 
graduation cap. 





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W. Anderson — C. Arnold • 1 51 



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1 52 • D. Arnold — Barone 




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Barrows — Blackmon • 1 53 



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154 •Blair — Boyle 




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Brady — Brown • 1 55 



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Lori Lind spiffs up for Derby skits. 



156 • Browning — Buckley 




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Bundick — Choate • 1 57 



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1 58 • Christensen — B. Cook 







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1 60 • Crowell — Davidson 




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Davis — Dorman • 1 61 



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162 • Dorr — Elias 




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Ellis — Farmer* 163 



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164 • Farnsworth — Fleck 




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One of the most 
rewarding 
experiences of 
college life — 
leaving for the 
weekend. 



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168 • Je. Green — Hamilton 





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Hammond — Hart • 1 69 



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1 70 • Hasan — Hodges 




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Hoehn — J. Hunter • 1 71 



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1 72 • L. Hunter — M. Johnson 








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1 80 • Matson — Mincey 





Nancy McClure and Charles Sullivan prepare for Commencement. 



Matson — Mincey • 1 81 



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L. Watson — L. Wilkinson • 1 97 



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1 98 • Wilkinson — Wooldridge 








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Woolyhand — Zeytoonian • 1 99 



^xaduais, J^ixsjitoxu 



ABEL, Robert 
BS Criminology 
Sigma Chi 



ACKERMAN, Ken 

BS Art Therapy 

Phi Theta Kappa; Baptist Campus Ministry, V. 

Pres.; Marching Chiefs 



ADDISON, Brenda 
BA Finance 



ADEJOKON, Joseph A. 

BS Meteorology 

Alpha Lambda Delta; Nigeria Students Union, 

Pres. 



ADELSTEIN, Mary Jane 
BS Early Childhood Dev. 



ADGER, Cheryl 

BA Visual Comm. 

Delta Sigma Theta; BSD; Art Society 



AGGELIS, Anna Maria 
BS Visual Disabilities 

Delta Zeta; Tau Beta Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; 
Mortar Board; Garnet and Gold Key; Who's 
Who in American Colleges and Universities; 
Marching Chiefs; Association for the Educa- 
tion of the Handicapped; Council for Excep- 
tional Children; Pep Band; Symphonic Band 



AGYAPONG, Oinusu-Ansah 

BS Criminology 

Soccer 



AIELLO, Joseph 
BS Industrial Arts 
Phi Delta Theta; 
Arts Club, Pres. 



Epsilon Pi Tau; Industrial 



ALLEN, Delores 
BS Child Development 

Alpha Kappa Alpha; AHEA; Black Home Eco- 
nomics Club; Child Development Club 



ALLEN, Mary Gibson 
BS Visual Disabilities 

GDI; Association for the Education of the Vis- 
ually Handicapped; Council for Exceptional 
Children; American Association of Educators 



ALLEN, Steve 
BFA Visual Comm. 

FSU Design Corps; Surf and Skate Club; Dan- 
gling Carrot Studio 



ALLWEIN, Jamie Louise 
BS Elementary Education 



ALLYN, Alice 

BS Elementary Education 



ALMERICO.Vicki 

BS Early Childhood Dev. 



AMADI, AN N.H. 
BS Finance and Pre Law 
FSU Soccer Club; Tennis; Racquetball; Vol- 
leyball; African Students Club, Social Sec; 
Chess; Disco Dance Club; USA Party 



AMARO, Carlo 



AMBURGEY, Amy L. 

BS Marketing 

Beta Club; Phi Beta Lambda 



AMIRI, Marjan 

BS Computer Science 



ANDERSON, Carol L. 

BS Speech Pathology 

Student Advisory Committee for Speech 

Pathology; NSSHA 



ANDERSON, Wilbur 

BA English and Business 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Theta Kappa; Lambda 

lota Tau 



ANDREE, Pamela A. 

BS Childhood Dev. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon, Little Sister; Member of 

the National Association for Education of 

Young Children 



ANDREW, George J. 
BA Management Information 
Independent Legislative Lobbying; Participa- 
tion in Campus Crusade; Inter-Varsity Organi- 
zations 



ANDREWS, Sharon 
BA Social Work 



ANDREWS, Stephen 

BA History 

Phi Alpha Theta; Cross Country, Letterman; 

Track 



ANDREWS, Terr! L. 

BS Child Dev. 

Association for Education of Young Children; 

AHEA; Telephone Counseling and Referral 

Service 



ANSON, Lisa 
BS Marketing 

Pilot Scholarship Foundation Aw/ard; South- 
ern Scholarship Foundation Inter-House 
Council 



ANZEVINO, Jean 

BS Early Childhood Ed. 



ARMSTON, Bryan 

BS Finance 

Environmental Action Group, Sec; Student 

Consumer Union Board Member; Save the 

Whales Campaign, Chairman; Finance and 

Real Estate Society 



ARMSTRONG, Christopher G. 
BA Spanish and Business 



ARNOLD, Carol 
BS Childhood Dev. 

Association of Childhood Education Interna- 
tional 



ARNOLD, Christine 
BS Housing 

Housing Awareness Club; FSU Gospel Choir; 
AHEA; Beta Eta Epsilon; Volleyball; Basket- 
ball; Phyette Little Sister Alpha Phi Omega; 
Eta Sigma Gamma 



ARNOLD, David V. 

BS Marketing 

Marketing Club; Finance and Real Estate 

Society 



ATKINS, Marguerite 
BS Marketing 
Marketing Club 



AULT,SaraC. 

BA Elementary Math, Special 

FSU Bowling Team 



AVIROM, David B. 

BS Management 

Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma lota Epsilon 



AYMONIN, Nancy 
BS Marketing 
Marketing Club 



BAINE, John 
BS Biology 
Sailing Club 



BALLARD, Sheree 
BS Marketing 
Alpha Kappa Alpha; Phi Chi Theta; Marketing 
Club; Minority Business Students Associa- 
tion; Resident Assistant 



BANKSTON, Gloria 

BA Fashion Merchandising 

Phi Chi Theta; Beta Eta Epsilon; FSU Gospel 

Choir; Sec. of Dorman Hall; Dean's Advisory 

Committee 



BARBER, Anita Louise 

BS Accounting 

Accounting Club; Dorm Government 



200 • Graduate Directory 



lARICA, Michele 

lA Music 

1ENC; Jazz Vocal Ensemble; University Sing- 

rs; Opera Chorus 



lARONE, Catherine 

IS Biology 

ilpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi 

;igma; Alpha Chi Sigma; Garnet and Gold 

ley; Circle K International Service Organiza- 

on 



BERNAL, Camilo 
BS Film Production 

£L Motion Picture and Television Associa- 
tion; Crosscountry; Intramurals 



BERRY, Julie 

BS Fashion Merchandising 



BISHOP, Carol 
BA Graphics 



BOLDRIN, Colleen 
BS Criminology 



BORDES, Cynthia D. 

BS Accounting 

Phi Chi Theta; Minority Business Students 

Association 



BOSTIAN, Leigh 
BSW Social Work 



lARROWS, Victoria 

lA Theatre and Psychology 

;tudents for Life 



;ARTLEY, Cheryl 

iS Social Work 

issociation of Black Social Workers 



lASFORD, Larry 

lA Criminology 

ootball; Wrestling; Fellowship of Christian 

ithletes 



lASFORD, Phyllis 
lA Management 
letaTau Alpha 



lASKOVICH, Michael 
IS Hotel and Restaurant 
lociety of Hosts 



lATCHELDER, Anne 

lA International Affairs 

ilpha Lambda Delta; FSU Sailing Club, Vice 

lommodore 



lAXTER, Deborah 
IS Speech Pathology 
ISSHA 



lECKFORD, InaC. 

'hD Education 

'hi Kappa Phi; Phi Delta Kappa; Association 

if Teacher Educators; International Student 

association, Sec; Carribbean Club, Pres. 



5ELANGER, Denise 

iS Elementary Education 



JELL, Nancy 
JS Marketing 
■ashion Inc. 



BIVANS, Carolyn 
BS Management 



BLACHLY, Brent 
BS Marketing 
Football 



BLACK, Vickie 
BS Speech Pathology 

National Student Speech and Hearing Asso- 
ciation 



BLACKBURN, Nancy 
BS Math Education 
Math Teaching Club; 
Appeals Committee 



BLACKMON, Yvette 
BA English 



Associate Teacher 



BLAIR, Fran 

BSN Nursing 

Themis Honorary Society; Student Nurses 

Association, Sec, Treas. 



BLAKE, Thomas 
BS Accounting 



BLANCK, Melinda 
MS Special Education 

Circle K Club; Council for Exceptional Chil- 
dren 



BLASEWITZ, Cindy 

BS Elementary Education 



BLUDWORTHY, Angela 
BS Elementary Education 
Chi Omega; Advertising Club 



BLUM, Barbara 

BS Accounting 

Alpha Chi Omega; Beta Alpha Psi; Garnet and 

Gold Key; Mortar Board; Rho Lambda; Alpha 

Lambda Delta; Sailing Club 



BOTTOM, Gregory R. 
BS Management 



BOUNDS, Lisa J. 

BA Speech 

Delta Sigma Rho; Tau Kappa Alpha; 

Debate Team; Administrative Intern 



FSU 



BOURNE, Bruce W. 
BS Accounting 

Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Garnet 
and Gold Key; Mortar Board; Alpha Lambda 
Delta; Intramural Football, Basketball, Bowl- 
ing; Army ROTC, Battalion Commander; 
National Merit Scholar 



BOUTIN, Richard 
BS Real Estate 
Kappa Alpha 



BOUTWELL, Terry 
BS Government 
Phi Theta Kappa 



BOWDEN, Cynthia 
BS Speech Pathology 
Alpha Lambda Delta; NSSHA 



BOYETTE, Joseph M. 
BS Management 



BOYLE, Naomi 

BA Music Education 

Sigma Alpha lota 



BRADY, Colleen E. 
BA Government 



BRAGG, KImberlyJ. 
BS Art Education 



BRAKE, Jeffrey L. 

BS Chemistry 

Sumo Wrestling; FSU Chess Club; Wilderness 

Club 



5ELLAMY, Claudette 

3S Finance/Marketing 

'ershing Rifle Fraternity; Minority Business 

jtudent Association; Phi Chi Theta 



3EMBRY, Ronnie 

3S Management 

Upha Phi Alpha, Sec; FSU Gospel Choir, 

'res.; Student Senate Board; Youth Consult- 

int for the State of Florida; Minority Student 

Association, Public Relations Chairman 



BOCKWITH, Charles 

BS Accounting 

FSU Water Ski Team, Captain, Treas. 



BODISON, Sylvia 
BS Criminology 



BOGLE. Rick 
BS Finance 
Intramural Football, 



Basketball 



BRAY, Karen 

BS Recreational Therapy; Rec Club; Softball 



BREGER, Allyson 

BA Music 

Marching Chiefs; Jazz Band 



BRENNAN, Carolina M. 

PhD Education 

Phi Delta Kappa; lota Lambda Sigma; Assoc. 



Graduate Directory • 201 



of Computing Machinery; American Educa- 
tional Research Assoc; Mathematical Assoc, 
of America; American Vocational Educational 
Research Assoc; Graduate Leadership 
Development, Fellow. 



BREWER, Spencer 

BM Music 

FSU Symphony; Phi Mu Alpha 



BRIGGS, Joan 
BS Marketing 



BRINK, Rebecca 

RNBS Nursing 

Intramural Football, Softball 



BRINSON, Danny 
BS Accounting 



BRINSON, Melissa 
BS Child Development 



BROOM, Michael 

BFA Visual Communications 



BROWN II, Stanley 
BS Marketing 



BROWN, Tanya R. 

BS Government 

Delta Sigma Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta; 

Minority Business Association; BSD; NAACP 



BROWNING, Susan 

BS Accounting 

Delta Zeta; Beta Alpha Psi; Accounting Club 



BROWNSTEIN, Stephen 

BS Accounting 

Accounting Club; Water Ski Club 



BROZEK, Robert 
BA Math 

Phi Kappa Tau; Intramural Football, Basket- 
ball, Softball, Ping Pong 



BRUNSON, Pamela 
BA Music 
Sigma Alpha lota 



BRYANT, Kathryn A. 
BS Elementary Education 
ACEI 



BUCK, Barbara 

BA Music Education 

Tau Beta Sigma; Marching Chiefs 



BUCKLEY, Cheryl 

BS Fashion Merchandising 

Marching Chiefs, Majorette 



BUCKLEY, Susan D. 
BS Management 
Alpha XI Delta 



BUNDICK, Maureen-Erin 
BA Hotel and Restaurant 
Phi Theta Kappa 



BURNEY, Frances D. 

BS Rehabilitative Counseling 

Gospel Choir 



BURST, Thomas 

BS International Affairs 

Sigma Phi Epsilon; Intramural Tennis Champ; 

Student Senate 



BUTLER, Mary A. 
BS Fashion Merchandising 
Phi Chi Theta; Fashion Inc.; FSU Gospel 
Choir; Black Home Economics Club; Ameri- 
can Home Economics Association, Treas. 



CADE, Leslie 

BS Mass Communications 

Advertising Club 



CAMPBELL, Marjorie 
BS Nursing 



CANON, Nancy 

BA Criminology/English 



CARCABA, Karen 
BS Speech Pathology 



CARITHERS, Angelia 

BS Fashion Merchandising 

Marketing Club; Fashion Inc.; Black Home 

Economics Club 



CARLSEN, Evora Ann 
MS Leisure Studies 

Marching Chiefs; Rec. Club; National Recrea- 
tion and Parks Association; Florida Recrea- 
tion and Parks Association 



CARLTON, Doris 
BS Rehabilitation 

Alpha Kappa Alpha; NAACP; National Reha- 
bilitation Association; Dean's List 



CARTER, Jerry Lee 
BS Real Estate/Marketing 
lota Delta Beta; Real Estate and Finance 
Society; Marketing Club; RA Osceola Hall; 
Intramural Football, Division B Champs; Intra- 
mural Basketball, Softball, 1st in Doubles 
Racquetball Campus-Wide; Business T.V. 
Show 



CASTLE. Kathy 
BA Criminology 



CHABROL, Andrew 

BA English 

Broward Hall Bowling Team, Capt.; Broward 

Hall, Vice-Pres., Pres.; IRHC, Interim Pres.; 

Naval ROTC; Co-Founded Dorm Week 78 



CHARBNEAU, Janice 

BS Finance 

Campus Ministries Organization; Finance and 

Real Estate Society 



CHEATHAM, Nan M. 
BS Fashion Design 
Fashion Inc.; Lerner's Model 



CHESNEY, Walter 

BS Marketing 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon; All-Campus Soccer 

Champions; 2nd in All-Campus Racquetball; 

Softball; Football, Co-Founder FSU Bowling 

Club; American Marketing Association 



CHESNUT. Cynthia 

BS Child Dev. 

Phi Mu; Phi Gamma Delta, Little Sister 



CHILSON, LarryA. 

BS Criminology/Psychology 

Theta Chi; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Keyman; 

RA Salley Hall; Oceanography Department, 

Instructor's Assistant 



CHOATE, Dale 

BME Music Education 

Phi Mu Alpha; ACDA 



CHRISTENSEN, David 
BS Math/Physics 



CHRISTIANO, Carol 
BS Applied Math/Computer Science 
Zeta Tau Alpha; Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Tau Omega, Little Sister 



Alpha 



CHRISTIE, Larry 

BS Psychology 

Intramural Football, Swimming; Cawrthon Hall 

Student Government 



CIANNELLA, Rebecca 
BM Music Therapy 



CICCHETTI, Mark 

BS Pre-Law 

Financial Aid Committee 



CIEMNIECKI, Laura 
BS Leisure and Recreation 
Chi Omega; Kappa Alpha, Little Sister; Intra- 
mural Football, Basketball 



CIONI, Patricia 

BS Fashion Merchandising 



CLARK, Leslie 

BSN Nursing 

Delta Zeta, Vice-President, President, Most 

Spirited Pledge Award 1977; Rho Lambda 



CLARK, Sarah E. 
BA Spanish 

Honorary Spanish Society; Intramural Soft- 
ball, Basketball; Tarpon Club; London Pro- 
gram 



202 • Graduate Directory 



EMONS, Susan 
Biology 



ATS, Sharon 

Physical Education 

sity Softball; Intramural Football, Basket- 

I, Softball 



LE, Shannon 
Social Work 



LEMAN, KathyA. 
Elementary Education 
3ta Chi Little Sister 



LEMAN, Linda 
Fashion Merchandising 



LEMAN, Sharon 

Speech 

ihion Menagerie; FSU Model Board; Gos- 

Cholr 



LEY, Curtis 
Marketing 



LMAN, Steven 

History 

:aThetaPi 



NN, Linda 
Music Therapy 



NNELL, Cheryl 
Criminology 



OK, Beth 

Music Education 

Omega 



OK, Mark E. 
Finance 
jnce Society 



OPER, Mark 
3eography 



DPER, Tracie 

Marketing 

Chi Theta; Minority Business Students 

oc. 



COX, Cindy 

BS Public Relations 

Ad Club; Scuba Diving Club 



COX, Lois Marie 
BS Government 
Intramural Softball, 
Student Assoc. 



Football; Government 



CRAWFORD, Cynthia 
BS Early Childhood Ed. 



CRAWFORD, Patricia 
BS Government 



CREW, Norman 
BS Accounting 



CROOMS, Deborah 

BS Government 

Alpha Kappa Alpha; Gamma Sigma Sigma; 

Intramural Softball, Football; Government 

Students Assoc; Black Student Union; 

Young Democrats 



CROOMS, Sheryl 
BS Government 



CROWDER, David 

BA Mathematics 

Russian Language Club; Debate Team; 

Southern Scholarship Selby House, Pres. 



CROWELL, Alice 

BA Vocational Rehabilitation 



CRUTCHFIELD,Verdenia 
BS Rehabilitative Services 
Delta Sigma Theta 



CRUZ II, Donald R. 
BS Criminology 
Pi Kappa Alpha 



CUMBAS, Gwendolyn 

BA Speech Communication 



DALY, Becky 

BS Fashion Merchandising 



DALY, MaryAnn 
BS Social Work 



DAVIS, Billy 
BA Finance 



DAVIS, Jay 

BA Management 



DAVIS, Mary Melissa 
BS Fashion Design 



DAVIS, Sharon Marie 

BS Mental Retardation 

Council for Exceptional Children; Intramurals 



DAVIS, Terri E. 

BS Elementary Ed. 

Assoc, for Childhood Education International 



DAVIS, Trenise D. 
BS Vocational Ed. 
Future Business Educators of America 



DAVIS, Wanda 
BS Social Work 



DEHAVEN, Joyce 
BSN Nursing 
Sigma Theta Tau 



DEHON, Diane 
BS Physical Ed. 

Alpha Xi Delta, Pres.; Mortar Board; Delta Psi 
Kappa, V.P.; Flying High Circus; Intramurals; 
Student Advisory Board for Movement Sci- 
ence and Physical Education 



DEMARAIS, Lynne 
BS Nursing 



DEMPSEY, David 
BS Industrial Arts 
Florida Industrial Arts Assoc. 



DENHAN, James 
BA History 



DERFUSS, Deborah 

BS Criminology 

Women's F-Club; Deviney Hall, V.P., 

Intramural Football, Softball, Volleyball 



DEVEE, Mark 
BS Accounting 
FSU Water Ski Team 



Pres. 



^BIN,Vicki Ellen 
^ass Communications 
ilub, Secretary; Art Club 



^SELLO, Maranatha 

Theatre 

Communications 



5TELL0, Kenneth 
Siology 
Omega Beta 



DALY, Timothy 

BA Geology 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Chi Omega Big Brother 



DAVIDSON, Carmen 
BS Nursing 



DAVIS, Barbara 

MS Special Ed. 

Delta Zeta, House Pres.; Student Council for 

Exceptional Children; Delta Tau Delta Little 

Sister 



DEVOS, David A. 

BS Finance Accounting 

Accounting Club; Phi Beta Lambda 



DIAZ, Felix 

BA Management 

Theta Chi 



DISANTO, SimoneS. 

BS Hotel and Restaurant Admin. 

Society of Hosts 



Graduate Directory • 203 



DONMEZ, Erdal 

BS Economics 

Lambda Chi Alpha; American Economic 

Assoc; Soccer Club 



DORMAN, William 

BA Marketing/Risk Insurance 

Delta Tau Delta; Gamma lota Sigma 



DORR, Sally 

BA Hotel and Restaurant Admin. 



DORSEY, Flora 
BA Public Relations 



DOUGLASS, Tim 

BA Music Ed. 

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 



DRAKE, Dalton 
BA Real Estate 



DRAKE,!. Drew 

BS Real Estate 

Co-Producer "Big Bend Business Review' 



DUFFEY, Louise 

BS Leisure Services 

Intramurals; Tarpon Club; Selby Scholarship 

House, V.P.; Sailing Club; Recreation Majors 

Club 



DUNCAN, Thomas D. 
BS Accounting 
Beta Alpha Psi 



DUNKLE, James F. 
BS Hotel and Restaurant Admin. 
Delta Tau Delta, Treas.; Summer Manage- 
ment Internship with Marriott, Inc.; Intramural 
Football, Softball, Golf, Basketball, Bowling, 
Track, Soccer, Dart. 



DUNLOP, Karen 

BS Biology 

Phi Sigma; Biology Club 



DUPONT, Cynthia D. 

BS Accounting 

Alpha Kappa Alpha; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Chi 

Theta; Minority Business Students Assoc. 



DYER, Jennifer 

BA English/Business 

Marching Chiefs, Majorette; Lambda lota 

Tau, V.P.; Polk County Scholarship House, 

Treas.; Southern Scholarship Foundation 

Scholarship Recipient 



EAGLETON, Gary 

BS Mass Communications 



EBERHART, Yvonne 

BS Fashion Merchandising 



EBERT, Nancy 

BS Child Development 



204 • Graduate Directory 



EDGEWORTH, Deborah 
BS Home Economics Ed. 
Omicron Nu, Sec. 



EICHHOEFER, Marlys 
BS Accounting 

Phi Beta Lambda, Pres.; Garnet and Gold 
Key; Omicron Delta Kappa, V.P., Mortar 
Board; Beta Alpha Psi; Grads Made Good, 
Chairman; Homecoming Steering Committee; 
Pilot Scholarship House, Pres.; Southern 
Scholarship Foundation 



EISELE, Ellen 
BS Accounting 



ELAM, Mark 

BS Management 

Garnet and Gold Key; Sigma lota Epsilon; 

Mortar Board; Phi Kappa Tau, Treas.; Who's 

Who in American Colleges and Universities 



ELIAS, Carmen 
BS Accounting 
Accounting Club 



ELIAS Jr., Lino 
BS Accounting 
Accounting Club 



ELLIS, Carol 
BA Marketing 

Alpha Kappa Psi, V.P., Alumni Sec, Market- 
ing Chairman; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda 
Delta; Marketing Club 



EZEOKWELUME, Ifediorahmma 
BS Chemistry 



FARLEY, Joanne A. 

BS Sociology 

Sigma Chi Little Sister; Flag Football 



ELLIS, Linda 
BS Marketing 
Phi Chi Theta; 
Assoc. 



Minority Business Students 



ELLISON, Evelyn 
BS Child Development 

Alpha Kappa Alpha; Intramural Softball, Foot- 
ball 



ELORTEGUI,Ana 

BS Multinational Business 

Alpha Delta Pi, Social Director, Sigma Chi 

Derby Queen Representative; Kappa Alpha 

Little Sister; Marketing Club 



ENNELLA, John 

BS Speech Communications 



ERVIN, Jewel 

BS Management Information 

Black Student Union 



ERWIN, Bruce 

BS Finance 

Delta Tau Delta, Pres.; Yearbook Staff; Delta 

Zeta Big Brother; Student Assistant, Division 

of Academic Support Systems; Finance and 

Real Estate Society; University Chorus 



EWONAITIS, Carrie 

BS Elementary Physical Ed. 

Delta Psi Kappa 



FARMER, Cheryl 
BA Communications 



FARNSWORTH. Diane 
BA Liberal Science 



FARRIOR, Schuan 

BS Management 

Phi Chi Theta; Minority Business Students 

Assoc; Black Student Union 



FAST, Lawrence 

BS Business/Pre Law 

Soccer Club, Goalie 



FEDRICK, Lajunia 
BS Criminology 

Lambda Alpha Epsilon; Intramural Softball; 
Black Criminology Club, Treas.; Black Stu- 
dent Union; FSU Student/Alumni Assoc. 



FEDUNIAK, Paula 
BS Social Work 
Alpha Gamma Delta 



FELLOWS, Barbe 

BS Elementary Education 

Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Tau Omega Littk 

Sister; Association in Childhood Educatior 

International 



FERNANDEZ, Carlos 

BS Accounting 

Beta Alpha Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi 



FERRELL, Carolyn 

BS Criminology 

Kappa Alpha Little Sister 



FETTER, Milton 

BSMarketing/MUL 

Richmond College Soccer Squad, Captaii 

(England); Soccer; Volleyball 



FIELDS, Denise 

BS Marketing 

Small Business Institute Management Con 

suiting Award; Marketing Club; Universit 

Chorus; Small Business Institute 



FINK, Gretchen 

BA Sociology 

Undergraduate Sociology Club 



FINN, Gerald 
BA Management 



FINN, LeeAnne 
BS Fashion Design 
Fashion Incorporated 



IRST, Richard 
A Theater 



IRTELL, Brian 

S Social Studies 

au Epsilon Phi; Hillel Student Board; 

oundation, Pres.; Marching Chiefs 



Hillel 



ITZGERALD, Catherine 

S Public Relations 

appa Delta; FSU Bat Girl; Junior Panhel- 

inic, Pres. 



ITZPATRICK, Norris 
S Sociology 
ociology Club 



LAQUER, Patricia 

S Chemistry 

Jpha Chi Sigma; College of Arts and Sci- 

nces Advisory Committee; Circle K 



LATTER, Victoria 
iS Psychology 



LECK, William B. 

IS Criminology and Sociology 

ambda Alpha Epsilon; Intramural Football, 

iasketball. Soccer, Baseball, Racquetball, 

idependent League Football Champions; 

SU Boxing; Dorm Security; lota Delta Beta, 

Igt. atArms, V.P. 



LEMING, Janet D. 

A English 

outhern Scholarship Foundation; Student 

overnment, Interim Director of Communica- 

ons 



LIEDER, Parrel 
S Marketing 



LOYD, Cassandra 

A Psychology 

Ipha Kappa Alpha; Panhell; Yearbook Staff; 

elta Zeta B Union 



LOYD, Gregory 

S Criminology 

tudent Senate, Activities and Services Com- 

littee; NAACP; Black Student Union 



LYNT, Karen L. 
S Criminology 



ORD, Randy 
A Marketing 
larketing Club 



ORMENT, Margarita 
lA Special Education 
ouncil for Exceptional Children 



OSTER, Colleen 
S Social Science 
iarching Chiefs 



FOSTER, Mary 

BA Music 

Tau Beta Sigma; Marching Chiefs 



FRAIN, Helenanne 

BS Home Economics Education 

American Home Economics Assoc, Treas. 

Sec. 



FRANKLIN, FayeT. 
BS Social Work 



FREEDLINE, Lori 
BA Criminology 

Delta Zeta; Tau Beta Sigma, Chaplain; March- 
ing Chiefs, Concert Band; Pep Band 



FRITZ, Susan 

BS Learning Disabilities/Emotional 
Disturbance 

Southern Scholarship Foundation; Financial 
Aid Handbook for Students; Financial Aid 
Board; Student Council for Exceptional Chil- 
dren 



FROST, Andrew S. 

BS Elementary Education 

Marching Chiefs 



FRYE, Linda 

BA Leisure Services 

Sigma Chi Little Sister 



FUSSELL, Lisa D. 



GAGNON, John 

BS Physical Education 

Baseball 



GANTT, Sandra 

BS Management 

Minority Business Student Assoc. 



GARCIA. Silvia M. 
BA Social Science 



GASKIN,Tim 

BS Real Estate/Risk Management Insurance 
Gamma lota Sigma, Alumni Committee; Water 
Ski Club; Intramural Football 



GASKINS Jr., Roger B. 
BS Accounting 

Osceola Hall, RA and Assistant Resident 
Manager; Intramural Softball, Swimming, 
Track; Student Senator; Chairman of Elec- 
tions and Appointments Committee; Who's 
Who in American Colleges and Universities; 
University Committee on Resident Halls 



GATCH, Susan G. 
BA Music Education 
Sigma Alpha lota 



GEDRIS, Katharine B. 
MA Anthropology 

Sigma Chi; Phi Kappa Phi; American Anthro- 
pology Assoc; Society for American Archae- 
ology; Society for Historical Archaeology; 



Florida Anthropological Society; FSU Anthro- 
pology Society, Sec. /Treas.; Anthropology 
Graduate Class Pres.; Representative to the 
Faculty; Thesis in Archaeology; Awarded 
Graduate Assistantship-Teaching, Curatorial; 
Bi Boku Bonsai Society 



GEOGHAGAN, John 

BS Finance 

Tau Omega Beta; FSU Schlitz/Pabst Campus 

Representative; FSU Karate Club; Sailing 

Club; Ski Club; Intramurals; Scuba Club; Real 

Estate Broker; Big Brother Sigma Sigma 

Sigma; Magnolia Hall Dorm Representative 



GERMAN, Vivas 

BS Marketing 

Phi Theta Kappa; McCollum Halls' First Pres. 



GIAQUINTO, Kim 
BA Merchandising 



GIBSON, KimberlyF. 

BS Finance 

Finance-Real Estate Society 



GIPS, Daniel 
BS Finance 
Finance Society 



GOERKE, Lynn 

BS Housing 

Phi Mu; American Housing Awareness 

Assoc; Rotoract Public Relations; Board of 

Admissions Appeals, Vice Pres.; Orientation 

Staff 



GOLD, Bonnie 

BS Hotel/Restaurant Admin. 

Society of Hosts 



GOLDENBERG, Stanley 
MS Meteorology 

American Meteorological Society; Pi Mu Epsi- 
lon; Meteorology Honor Society Chi Epsilon 
Pi; Phi Kappa Phi 



GOLDRICK, Jay 

BA Finance 

Big Brother Alpha Gamma Delta 



GONZALEZ, Carlos 
BS Accounting/Finance 
FSU Accounting Club 



GOODMAN, GildaC. 
BS Criminology 



GOODROE, Susan 
BS Leisure Services 
Cawthon Hall, Vice 
Ministry, Vice Pres. 



Pres.; Baptist Campus 



GOOGE, Kim 
BS Physical Education 

Delta Psi Kappa; Women's F-Club; Lady Sem- 
inole Softball; Intramural Football, Volleyball, 
Basketball, Putt-Putt, Golf, Racquetball 



Graduate Directory • 205 



GRADY, Patrick J. 

BS Accounting 

Accounting Club; Intramural Official 



GRAHAM, Dilena 
BS Criminology 
LAE 



GRAW, Robert 

BS Marketing 

Marketing Club; FSU Scholarship House; 

Wesley Foundation 



GRAY, Hector 

BS Criminology 

Alpha Phi Alpha; FSU Football Team 



GRAY, Jane 
BA Anthropology 

GREEN. Debi 
BS Management 



GREEN, James J. 
BS Biology 
Dean's List 



GREEN, Jennifer 

BS Nursing 

Student Nurses' Assoc; 

Year 



Student Nurse of the 



GREENE Jr., Herbert 
BS Management 

Alpha Phi Alpha; NAACP; Minority Business 
Student Assoc; University Who's Who Com- 
mittee; IFC Council Representative; Intramu- 
ral Track Championship; Divisional Basket- 
ball Champions 



GREENE, Ruth Ann 

BS Nursing 

Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister; Women's Varsity 

Track; USTFF All American 



GREGORY, William E. 
BS Marketing 

Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice Pres.; Scalphunters 
Spirit Honorary; Marketing Club; Chairman of 
Eighth Annual Pike Pig Roast — Fund Raiser; 
Intramural Basketball, Track, Softball, Foot- 
ball, Soccer, Volleyball; (IKA Director of 
Sorority Relations 



GRIESEMEN, Moni-Beth 
BS Marketing 
German Club 



GRIFFIN, Charlotte 

BS Speech 

Advertising Club; Alpha Epsilon Rho 



GRIS, Jackie 

BS Fashion Merchandising 

Fashion Inc.; Intramural Softball; Honor Roll 



GROSS, Deanne 

BS Marketing 

Marketing Club; FSU Rugby Team; Alpha 

Epsilon Pi Little Sister, Treas. 



GROVEN, Laura 

BS Finance/Multinational 

Business; Marching Chiefs 



GSTEIGER, Yvonne 

BA German/Foreign Language Education 

FSU Tennis Team; Cross Country 



GUNN, Randall L. 

BS Marketing 

Lamdba Chi Alpha; Marketing Club 



HAAPANEN, Lyn 

BS Marketing/Fashion Merchandising 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Public Relations 
Chairman; Marketing Club; Fashion Inc. 



HAGAN, Traci 
BS Social Work 



HALL, Andrea 
BS Marketing 



HALL, Deborah 

BS Elementary Education 

Christian Science Organization 



HALL, DebraA. 
Elementary Education 



HALLBACK. Cherry 

BS Marketing 

Alpha Phi Omega Phyette; Phi Chi Theta; 

ALSEC; Dorman Hall, V.P.; United Seminoles 

Campaign; FSU Gospel Choir 



HALPIN, Susan 
BS Psychology 

Alpha Delta Pi, Pres.; Kappa Alpha Little Sis- 
ter; Rho Lambda Delta Panhellenic Honorary, 
Treas.; Garnet and Gold Key; Panhellenic 
Assoc. Delegate; Chairman of 1979 Panhel- 
lenic Banquet 



HAMBRICK, Joyce 
BS Housing 



HAMILTON, Mary M. 

BS Government/Criminology 

Alpha Gamma Delta; Lambda Alpha Epsilon; 

Criminal Justice Society 



HAMMOND, Pamela R. 
BS International Marketing 
Phi Chi Theta; IRHC; Dorm Government, Dor- 
man Hall Pres.; AIESEC, Vice Pres. 



HAMPEL, Victoria 
BS Marketing 

Marketing Club, Membership Chairman; Sail- 
ing Club 



HAMPSHIRE, Pamela 
BS Physical Education 
Delta Psi Kappa 



HAMRICK, Ella 

BS Early Childhood Ed. 



HANCOCK, Linda 

BS Marketing and International Business 
Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board; Garnet and 
Gold Key; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lambda 
Delta; Marketing Club; Alpha Beta Chi 



HARDY, Shelia 

BS Fashion Merchandising 

Phi Chi Theta; Beta Eta Epsilon 



HARMON, Mary 
BS Social Work 



HARPENAU, Richard 

BS Hotel and Restaurant 

Sigma Chi; Dude Inc. Portable Disco 



HARRIS, Beryl 

BS Nursing 

Co-Editor of Nursing Yearbook 1980; Chair 

man of Level 1 Class Pictures, Nursing Year 

book 1979; Chairman of 1980 Fund-Raisinj 

Committee; Student Advisory Committee t<i 

Nursing Dean; Student Nurses' Association 



HART, Glenn E. 

BS Marketing 

Southern Scholarship Foundation; Bowling 

Marketing Club 



HART, Jon Anne 
BA Visual Disabilities 



HART, Joy 

BS Public Relations 

Phi Delta Theta Little Sister; Batgirl 



HART, Pamela 

BS Criminology 

BSU; Dorm Government; Black Criminolog 

Club 



HART, Susan 

BS Interior Design 

Phi Delta Theta Little Sister; Intramural Sot 

ball; Dorm Government Representative 

American Society of Interior Designers 



HASAN, AN K. 
BS Meteorology 
Alpha Lambda Delta 



HASELWOOD, Elaine 

MS Special Education 

Delta Delta Delta, Scholarship Chairmai 

Chaplain; Sigma Chi Little Sister; Garnet ar 

Gold Key; Council for Exceptional Childrei 

Rotaract, Sec; 1979 Homecoming Court 



HASELWOOD, Ellen 

BS Finance 

Delta Delta Delta; Rho Lambda, Sec; Alpf 

Lambda Delta; Omicron Delta Kappa; Garn 



206 • Graduate Directory 



and Gold Key; Flying Club; Mortar Board; Col- 
lege Republicans; Katherine Warren Scholar- 
ship 



HAYES, Cynthia Y. 
BS Nursing 



HAYWOOD Sr., Bruce R. 

BS Social Work and Criminology 

Pershing Rifles; Black Criminology Club; 

Black Social Work Club; Seminole Scout, 

ROTC 



HEDGE, Nancy 

BS Fashion Merchandising 

Deans List 



HESS, Cathy 

BA Dance 

Senior Officer of Student Govt., of Dance 

Dept.; Evening of Dance; Eight Days of Dance 



HILL, Martha L, 

BS Nursing 

Alpha Xi Delta; Delta Chi Little Sister; Student 

Nurses Assoc. 



HILLS, Jacqueline 
BS Social Work 



HOBBS, Henry H. 
BS Nursing 
BS Psychology 



HOBBS, Margie 
BS Nursing 



HODGES, Teri M. 
BS Criminology 



HOEHN, Theodore 
BS Marine Biology 



HOFF, Rosanna 

BS Physical Education 

Phi Delta Theta Little Sister; Delta Psi Kappa; 

Physical Education Honor Society, Chaplain; 

Campus Crusade for Christ; Fellowship of 

Christian Athletes; Soccer Team; Circus; 

Intramurals 



HOFFMAN, Matthew 

BS Marketing 

Alpha Lambda Delta; Lacrosse Club, V.P.; 

Company Cmdr, Army ROTC; Seminole 

Scouts, Pres. 



HOFLER, Laura 
BM Music Therapy 



HOLLAND, Allen 

BS Accounting 

Phi Beta Lambda; Black Student Union; 

Minority Business Students Assoc. 



HOLSTON, Lorraine 
BA Library Science 



HOOD, William C. 

BA English 

Lambda lota Tau, Pres.; Advisory Council for 

English Students; Alliance Francaise 



HORNE, Wanda 
BS Government 
Black Student Union 



HOSFORD, James 
BS Communications 



HOWARD, Samuel J. 
Ph.D. Physics 
Sigma Pi Sigma 



HOWELL, Darcy 

BS Fashion Merchandising 

Cawthorn Hall Good Neighbor 



HOWELL, Harriet 

BS Accounting 

Beta Alpha Psi; Accounting Club 



HUBRIGHT. Jeffrey 

BS Meteorology 

Campus Ministry, Treas., Pres. 



HUDES, Lonnie 

BS Home Economics Education 

Kappa Delta, Treas. 

HUDSON, Howard John 
BS Biology 



HUFF, Bruce 
BS Sociology 

Baseball; All-Metro Conference; Metro All- 
Tournament Team 



HUGGINS, Monica 

BS Finance 

Minority Business Students Assoc; Finance 

and Real Estate Society; Intramural Softball 



HUGHES, James 

BA Mass Communications 



HUNT, Thaylon 
BS Criminology 
Phi Theta Kappa; Criminology Assoc. 



HUNTER, Janie 
BS Social Work 



HUNTER, Linda J. 



HUNTER, Linda T. 
BS Accounting 
Accounting Club, Treas. 



HUSUM, Lorraine 
BA Spanish 



HYDER, Laura 

BA Speech Communications 

Alpha Chi Omega; Theta Chi Little Sister; 



Marketing Club; South Eastern Panhellenic 
Conference; Intramurals 



INGRAHAM.Gretta 
BS Mental Retardation 
Sigma Sigma Sigma 



JACKSON, Lorena 
BS Social Work 



JACKSON, Richard M. 

BS Multinational Business Operations 

German Club 



JAMISON, Cynthia 
BA English/Business 
Alpha Chi Omega 



JAQUISH, Nancy 

BS Physical Education 

Delta Psi Kappa; Cross-Country and Track 

Teams; Lady Seminole Student Athletic 

Council 



JEFFERSON, Delano 

BS Home Economics Education 



JERKINS, Alice 

BS Speech Communication 

Florida Public Relations Assoc. 



JENKINS, Frank 

BA Physical Education 



JENKINS, Shenita 
BS Government 



JENNINGS, Annie P. 
BA Education 



JENNINGS, Michael 

BS Accounting 

Kappa Alpha Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Phi 

Omega 



JENNY, Gregory 
BS Marketing 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Marketing Club; Chair- 
man Health Services Advisory Committee; 
Future Fraternity Housing, Sub-Committee 



JESSUP, Julia 

BS Child Development 

American Home Economics Assoc. 



JOHNSON, Chandra 
BA Social Work 

Volunteer with Tallahassee Rape Crisis Cen- 
ter 



JOHNSON, John H. 
BS Management 
Alpha Kappa Psi 



JOHNSON, Mark 
BS Psychology 



Graduate Directory » 207 



JOHNSON, Rick 

BS Finance 

Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Large 

Group Coordinator 



JOHNSON, Theresa 
BS Advertising 



JONES, Sherod D. 
BS Criminology 

Alpha Phi Alpha; Lambda Epsilon; Black Cri- 
minology Assoc; Black Student Union 



JONES, Sunshine 

BS Public Relations/Social Work 

Modeling; Tennis; Outreach 



JORDAN, Sharon 

BS Speech Pathology 

National Speech and Hearing Assoc. 



JOYE, David 
BS Commerce 

Nature Conservancy Society; Intramural Soft- 
ball, Football; Finance Society 



JUNQUERA, Mumy 

BA Early Childhood Education 

Water Ski Club; Karate 



JUSTMAN, Rhonda 
BS Interior Design 
ASID 



KAISER, Virginia 
BA Geology 
Racing South 



KALER. Robert 

BS Marketing 

Southern Scholarship Foundation; Marketing 

Club 



KARGER, Kenneth 

BS Marketing 

Phi Beta Lambda; Chess Club 



KARP, Rick 
BS Accounting 

Beta Alpha Psi; Accounting Club; Hillel; Intra- 
murals; National Assoc, of Accountants, Stu- 
dent Member 



KAUTZ, Paula 
BS Management 

Student Organization Board; American Man- 
agement Assoc. 



KILBRIDE, Robert 
BS Marketing 
Marketing Club 



KING, Bonita 

BA Public Relations 



KINSEY, Frances 
BS Home Economics 
Home Economics Assoc. 



KIRBY, Susan 

BME Music Education 

Sigma Kappa; Alpha Epsilon Pi Little Sister; 

Marching Chief; Madrigal Singers 



KIRKLAND, Nancy M. 
BS Criminology 



KITCHING, Katherine 
BS Physical Education 



KLEINMAN, Victor 

BS Hotel and Restaurant Adm. 

Alpha Epsilon Pi; Marching Chiefs 



KNOBLAUH, Anne 

BS International Affairs 

Zeta Tau Alpha; Government Students 

Assoc; German Club; Speech and Debate 



KNORIK, Christopher 

BS Government 

Alpha Tau Omega, V.P.; Garnet and Gold 

Key; Pi Gamma Mu; Pi Sigma Alpha; FSU 

Scalphunters; Intramurals; Homecoming 

Court, 1st Runner-up 



KOLSETH, Shelley 

BS Accounting 

Alpha Chi Omega; Beta Alpha Psi; Garnet and 

Gold Key; Accounting Club 



KOON, Sybil 
Ph.D. Academic 
SOLTAS 



KORMONDY. James 

BS Leisure 

Surf and Skate Club; Rec Club; Intramural 

Softball, Basketball; LPO; CoRec Ultimate 

Frisbee 



KOCHAR, Jan 

BA Spanish 

Alpha Lambda Delta; AIESEC 



KOVACH, Brent 
BS Finance 



Ski Club; Big Bend Business Review Televi- 
sion Show 



KRIEGER, Crystal 
BS Visual Aids 

Intramurals; Assoc, of Education for the Visu- 
ally Handicapped, Sec. 



KROLCZYK, Karen 
BA Music Education 
Cum Laude 



KUHN, Pam 

BS Special Education 



KUHRT, Kathy 

BS Fashion Merchandising 



Pi Beta Phi 



KURTH, Erica 
BS Biology 



KURTZ, Alan 

BS Physical Education 

Kappa Sigma; Soccer Club 



LACONIS, Valerie 

BS Fashion Merchandising 

Fashion Incorporated Club; Intramural 

Football, Softball 



LAHATTEE, Lawrence James 

BS Biology 

Southern Scholarship House, Pres.; Varsity 

Student Mgr.; Intramural Football, Softball 

Basketball; Pre-Vet Club; Doobie Club 



LAMPKINS, Cecelia 

BS Speech Communication/Criminology 



LANDERS, MaryLynne 
BA Music Therapy 



LANE, Thomas 
BS Finance 



LANGSTON, Danny 
BS Finance 



LANIER, Millie A. 

BME Music Education 

Sigma Kappa; Sigma Alpha lota; Pi Kappa Ph 

Little Sister; Music Educators' National Con 

ference; American Choral Directors' Assoc. 

Women's Glee Club, Treas.; University Cho 

rus 



KELLY, Sharlene 
BS Home Economics Education 
American Home Economics Assoc. 
Campus Ministry 



Baptist 



KESSEL, Janet M. 

BS Housing 

Housing Awareness Organization, Sec. 



KRAFT, Eric 
BA Management 
Sigma lota Epsilon 



KRATOCHVIL, Debra 

BS Finance 

Small Business Institute; Real Estate-Finance 

Club; Intramural Swimming, Softball; Water 



LATTA, Vicki J. 

BS Marketing 

Intramurals; Dorm Govt.; Marketing Club 



LAUNDER, Kathleen A. 

BA Music Education 

Pi Kappa Lambda; Jazz Ensemble; Madrige 

Singers 



208 • Graduate Directory 



^WSON, Shirley Ann 
\ Elementary Education 



:AVY, Laurence 

> Real Estate Finance 

phaEpsilon Pi 

I - - - 

;e,jynearl 

5 Social Work 



;E, Kathy 

5 Elementary Education 

I 

IGGETT, Janice 

5 Rehabilitative Services 

pha Kappa Alpha 



EGGETT, John 

\ Music Education 

ii Mu; Kappa Kappa Psi; Marching Chiefs; 

xhestra; Opera Orchestra; Wind Ensemble; 

rmphonic Band; Jazz Ensemble; All-Ameri- 

in Showtimers 



ENNOX, Janette 
3 Accounting 

i 

EON, Rhonda 
Mheatre 



iOPOLD, Susan 

5 Fashion Merchandising 

ishion Inc., Corr. Sec; AGA; AATGG; Phi 

}lta Theta Little Sister 



iTTHAND, Willette 
Social Work 



SSNER, Stephen 
Geology 
xida State Geological Society 



VEEN, Deborah A. 
^T Music Therapy 
pha Mu, Pres. 



;WIS, Thomas 
Speech 



HEUREUX, Laura 
Early Childhood Education 



EBERMAN, Alan 
> Accounting 



^CKS, MelanieJ. 
Nursing 



^TON, Patrice 
Management Finance 
ling Club; Small Business Institute 



=>NER, William 
) Finance 
;U Flying Club 



LITTLE, Carl 
BSArt 



LITTLE, Susan 

BS Audiology and Speech Pathology 



LOCKMAN,BambiJ. 
BS Visual Disabilities 



LOHMAN, Daryl 

BS Marketing 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Intramural Football; Campus 

Crusade for Christ 



LOVE, Jane 

BS Government 

Phi Sigma Alpha, V.P. 



LUKER, Rhonda D. 
BA Finance 



LYNCH, John 
BS Management 
Intramural Football, Softball; 
of Karate; Scuba Club 



Kumite School 



LYON, Nancy 

BS Marine Biology 

Phi Sigma, Pres.; Ballet; 

ing; Gilchrist Hall, Rep.; 

Mime 



Disco; Jogger; Bik- 
Young Democrats; 



LYTER, Karen 

BA Computer Science 

Assoc, for Computing Machinery; Softball, 

Football 



McCarthy, Ansa 

BMT Music 
Alpha Mu 



McCLELLAN, Suzanne 
BA Education 

Kappa Sigma Little Sister; FSU London Pro- 
gram 



McCORD, Scott 
BS Communications 



McCOY Jr., Donald L. 

BS Biology/Chemistry Science 



McCRARY, Annette 

BS Math Education 

Pi Mu Epsilon; Math Teaching Club, Editor, 

President; Math Education Alumni, Secretary; 

Church Youth Counselor 



McDANIEL, Dale 

BS Hotel and Restaurant Admin. 

Society of Hosts 



McDANIEL, Sheryl J. 
BS English Education 



McDAVID, Suzanne 
BS Speech Pathology 

National Student Speech and Hearing Asso- 
ciation 



McDonald, Martha 

BS Interior Design 

American Society of Interior Designers 



McDonald. Maude 
BS Child Development 
Gospel Choir; BHEC 



Mcelroy. RickieL. 
BSArt 



McEWEN, Marlene 
BS Media Production 
Alpha Chi Omega 



McGRAW, Theresa 
BS Marketing 



McGUIRE, Peggy 
BS Special Education 



McHAN, Tami 

BA Fashion Merchandising 



McHENRY, Charlotte 
PhD Policy Analysis and Planning 
Sigma Theta Tau; Nursing Society; Phi Delta 
Kappa, Graduate Education Society; Student 
Advisory Council, Co-Chairperson; Student 
Consultant of Long Range Planning Commit- 
tee 



McKIBBEN, Bruce 

BA History 

National Honor Society; Soccer Club, Vice 

President 



Mcknight. John 

BS Marketing 



Mclaughlin, james 

BS Speech 

Water Polo; Video Center; FSU Student Spec- 
trum 



Mcmullen, Patricia 

BS, MA Learning Disabilities and Emotional 

Disturbance 

Student Council for Exceptional Children 



MACFARLANE, Gwen A. 

BS Marketing 

Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sister 



MACLAYTON, May 

BS Hotel and Restaurant Administration 



MACON, Robert 
BS Education 



MADISON, Marshall 
BS Finance 



Graduate Directory • 209 



MAGRATH, Tim 

BA Multinational Business 



MAHONEY, Shareen 
BS Education 
Theta Chi Little Sister 



MANN, Lisa 

BS Interior Design 



MANSEN, Charles J. 
BS Accounting 
Accounting Club 



MARANTO, Marty 

BS Hotel and Restaurant Administration 
Alpha Chi Omega; Society of Hosts, Director 
of Communication; Phi Kappa Tau Little Sis- 
ter 



MARKOWITZ, Brian 
BS Finance 



MARSHALL. Charlotte 
BS Education 



MARTEL, Daniel J. 

BS Communication 

Alpha Epsilon Rho; Advertising Club 

MARTIN, Elaine 
BS Criminology 



MARTINEZ, David 

BA Psychology 

Psi Chi, V.P.; J.V. Cheerleaders, Captain; 

Madrigal Dancers 



MASON, Jan 
BS Finance 



MAZYCK, Gregory 
BS Marketing 

Marketing Club; Naval Reserve Officer Train- 
ing Corps 



MEINTJIES, Bruce E. 

BS Education 

Director's Guild; Screen Writers Guild; 

AFTRA 



MESSERLY, Robert L. 
BS Mathematics 
Environmental Action Group 



MESSINA, Bunny 

BS Hotel and Restaurant Administration 

Sigma Kappa; Alpha Epsilon Pi Little Sister 



MESTERTON, Caria Maria 
BA Criminology 

Flying High Circus; American Criminal Jus- 
tice Association 



MEYER, Kristine 

BS Marketing 

Alpha Chi Omega; Little Sister, Sigma Chi; 

Garnet and Gold Key; Marketing Club; 

Gamma lota Sigma, Sec. 



MICALE, Deborah 

BS Education 

Association for Education of the Visually 

Handicapped 



MIHACEVICH, Jody 
BS Education 



MILLER Jr., Lyman S. 
BS Management 



MILLER, Mark Michael 
BA Marketing 



MILTON, David S. 
BA History 
Army ROTC 



MINCEY, Annie 
BS Accounting 



MIOTKE, Mary L. 

BA Government 

National Italian Honorary Society, Sec; 

Young Democrats; Swim Team; Sailing Club; 

Soccer Club 



MITAS, Cindy 

BS Home Economics 

Kappa Alpha Theta 



MITCHELL, Martha 

BS Accounting/Finance 

Delta Zeta 



MONTGOMERY, James 

BS Government 

Southern Scholarship Foundation 



MONTORO, Joseph 
BS Sociology 
Sociology Club 



MOORE, Jeri 

BA Accounting 

Phi Delta Theta Little Sister 



MOORE, Laura 

BS Fashion Merchandising 



MORGAN, Clare 
BS Communications 
Kappa Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Rho 
Lambda; Garnet and Gold Key; Student Sen- 
ate; Ski Team; Advertising Club; Today's 
Nutrition; Women in Communication, Pres. 
Flying High Circus 



MASSEY, Nancy 
BA Anthropology 
FSU Anthropological Society 



MASSEY, Rhett 
BS Management 



MASTERS, Sam 
BS Communication 



MATSON, Denise 

BS Marketing 

Sigma Kappa; Delta Sigma Pi; Rotoract 



MATTHEWS, Judi 

BA Fashion Merchandising 

Model Board; Marching Chiefs 



MAYS, Patricia A. 
BS Education 
AHEA; Newman Club 



MILLICAN, Carol 

BA Music 

Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister; Marching Chiefs 



MILLIMAN, Pamela 

BS Home Economics 

Today's Nutrition Club; Student Advisory 

Comm.; Russian Club; Young Republican's 

Club 



MILLINOFF, Ian 
BS Criminology 



MILLNER,Joe 
BS Sociology 



MILLS, Renee 

BA Communication 



Black Student Union, Sec; Black Student Art 
Organization; Design Corps; Fashion Menag- 
erie 



MORRIS, Melynn 

BS Management 

Alpha Omicron Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Rho 

Lambda; Beta Theta Pi Little Sister 



MORSE. Kevin 

BS Marketing 

Theta Chi; FSU Traffic Appeals; Sigma Sigma 

Sigma Big Brother, Man of the Year 



MOSS, Bridgett 

BS Government 

Minority Business Student Association; 

NAACP; Black Student Union; Alpha Phi 

Alpha Sweetheart 



MOWBRAY, Laurie 
BS Interior Design 

Kappa Alpha Theta, Pres.; Mortar Board, V.P.; 
Garnet and Gold Key; Omicron Delta Kappa; 
Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Ameri- 
can Society of Interior Designers; London 
Program 



21 • Graduate Directory 



1UDGETT, Jane 

IS Marketing 

Marketing Club, Treas.; Gadsden Scholarship 

louse, Pres.; Southern Scholarship Founda- 

on 



HUNGER, Debbie - 

iA Marketing 

lasketball; Spanish Honor Society 



lURPHY, Joan 
IA Media Specialist 
;OLTAS 



/lURPHY, Michael 
SS Statistics 
iigmaChi 



/lURPHY, Timothy 

IS Accounting 

Seta Alpha Psi; Intramurals; Student Govern- 

nent 



/lURPHY, Victor 

iS Meteorology 

American Meteorological Society, FSU Stu- 

lent Chapter; Intramural Football, Basketball, 

;oftball 



/1URRAY, Sheila 

5S Nursing 

Jursing Yearbook, Senior Co-Editor; Senior 

lursing Class Fund Raising Committee, Co- 

)hairperson; Student Nurses Assoc. 



1URRY, Jerold 

A Visual Communication 

SU Basketball; Intramural Supervisor; Resi- 

ent Assistant; New Dimensions Black Art 

ociety 



lUSE, Barbara 

S Interior Design 

merican Society of Interior Design 



NIKODEM.Terri 
BSW Social Work 



NOWELL, Deborah 
BS Leisure Services 
Photography Club; 
Instructor 



PARKER, Karen 
BSN Nursing 
Alpha Kappa Alpha; 
Softball 



Intramural Basketball, 



Rec Club; Slimnastics 



NYLEN, Karen 

BS Insurance 

Gamma lota Sigma, Vice Pres. 



OBENOUR Jr., James D. 
BA Marketing 
Phi Delta Theta 



O'DONNELL, Cynthia 
BS Visual Disabilities 



OGDEN, Cynthia 
Masters Education 
SCEC News Letter Editor 



OHMANN, Dale 

BS Computer Science 



0'KEEFE,JohnF. 

BA History 

Phi Alpha Theta; Intramural Soccer; Manager 

of Tennis Team; Cave Club 



OLLOQUI, Juan 
BA Government 



OSBORNE, Linda 
BS Physical Education 



OSOLIN Jr., William 

BS Criminology 

Delta Chi; Army ROTC; Pershing Rifles; Circle 

KClub 



PARKER, Margaret 

BS Audiology/Speech Pathology 

Kappa Delta; National Student Speech and 

Hearing Society 



PATINO, Fernando 
BA Economics 



PATRICK, Cynthia 

BS Social Work 

BSD; Dorm Government 



PATTERSON, Deborah 
BS Physical Education 
FSU Track Team; Intramurals 



PEPPER, Lori 

BS Accounting 

Intramurals; Campus Crusade for Christ 



PEREZ, Lucy 
BS Marketing 



PESEK,JoannG. 
BA English 



PETERSON, Robin 

LLB Law 

Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Theta Kappa; FSU Law 

Review; Student Bar Association, Treasurer; 

Association of Trial Lawyers, Pres.; FSU 

Supreme Court, Justice 



PETROVITS, Andrea 

BS Biology 

Biology Honors Student; FSU Cave Club, 

Sec; FSU Marching Chiefs; Symphonic Band 



lYERS, Laura 

S Elementary Education 



OSOS, Patrick 
BFA Theatre 



PHILLIPS, Charlotte 
BS Speech 
Resident Assistant 



AMLAH, Ali I. 

S Library Science 



EAL, PaulG. 

A Finance 

ccounting Club; Dean's List; Golf Team 



EELEY, Vangie 
S Communications 



ELY, Anita 
\ English/Business 
i Chi Theta 



EGRIS, Rachel 
3 Biology 



OSTROUT, Paul M. 
BS Marketing 

Intramural Tennis Champ; 
Institute Consultant 



PACKARD, Steven G. 
BS Chemistry 
Intramurals 



Small Business 



EVIS, Allan 
\ History 



PALMER, Sybil 
BS Accounting 



PALY, Scott 

BS Biology 

FSU Hillel Foundation 



PARKER, David P. 

BS Finance/Real Estate 

Finance and Real Estate Society; Intramural 

Softball, Football; Dean's List 



PHILLIPS, Donald V. 

BS Marketing 

Pi Kappa Phi; Inter-Fraternity Council; FSU 

Marketing Club 



PICANO, Mary Anne 

BS Education 

Kappa Delta; Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister 



PICKARD, Stephen 

BS Finance 

Finance Society; Resident Assistant, Salley 

Hall; Intramural Tennis, Football, Softball 



PIERCE, Laura 

BS Physical Education 



PILCHARD, Jay 
BS Craft Design 



Graduate Directory • 21 1 



PINKERTON, Kenny 
BS Math Education 
Mathematics Teaching Club 



PIPKORN, Katie 

BS Marl<eting 

Sigma Kappa; Delta Sigma Pi; Sigma Nu Little 

Sister; Rho Lambda; FSU Marketing Club 



PISAPIA, Bartholomew 

BA Theatre 

Phi Gamma Delta; Marching Chiefs 



PITTMAN, Rachel 
BS Finance 
PhiChiTheta; MBSA 



PLATFORD, Thomas 
BS Accounting 
Phi Delta Theta 



POLANSKY, Kevin 
BS Accounting 
Beta Alpha Psi 



POLICASTRO, Deborah 
BSW Social Work 



POMIER, David 

BS Marketing 

FSU Marketing Club 



POOLE, Glendora 

BS Criminology 

Criminal Justice Association; Black Student 

Union; Black Criminology Association 



POOLE, Jennifer 
BS Social Work 



Phi Theta Kappa; Student Council for Excep- 
tional Children 



PREMETZ, Diane 

BS Physical Education 

Rugby; Track and Field 



PRICE, Walter 

BA Marketing, Real Estate 



Government Associa- 



PRIER Jr., Roosevelt 
BS Government 
Black Student Union; 
tion 



PRIEST, Susan 

BA Arts and Sciences 

SOLTAS 



PRUULX, Michelle 
BA Arts and Sciences 



QUARELLO, Sherry 
BS Finance 



QUINTON, Patricia 

BS Fashion Merchandising 

AATCC; Fashion Inc. 



RADOMSKI, Cynthia F. 
BA Communication 
Zeta Tau Alpha 



RAGAN, Dann R. 

BS Social Science 

Delta Chi; Baptist Campus Ministry; Intervar- 

sity Christian Fellowship; Student Senate 



REID, James 

BS Accounting 

lota Delta Beta; Beta Alpha Psi; FSU Seminole 

Flying Team; Intramural Football, Basketball 



REMSNYDER, DonnaJ. 

BA Criminology 

Alpha Phi Sigma; Lambda Alpha Epsilon; Phi 

Chi Theta 



RENICK.Jill 
BS Management 
Delta Delta Delta 



RESTREPO, Yolanda 
BS Communication 

Women's F Club; Volleyball Team; Interna- 
tional Students Association 



RICHARDSON, Ellen 

BS Accounting 

Beta Alpha Psi; Accounting Club 



RICHARDSON, Leon 
BS Business 



RICHARDSON, Maria 
BS Management 



RIDDLE, Martha 
BS Education 



RIDENOUR, Maryanne 

BA Visual Arts 

Art History Student Organization 



RILEY, Patrick 

BS Communication 

Rotoract; Intramural Football, Basketball, 

Softball; Southern Research Scholarship 



POOLE, Suzanne 
BS Geography 

POPE, Donald 
BS Accounting 



RAMSEY, Gladys 
BS Criminology 



RAWLINGS, Lee 
BS Accounting 



ROBBINS, Dawn 
BS Communication 
Sigma Sigma Sigma; Theta Chi Little Sister; 
National Student Speech and Hearing Asso- 
ciation 



PORRETTO, Patricia 
BS Home Economics 



REED, Kenneth 
BA Religion 



ROBERTS Jr., Eugene N. 
BS Finance 



POSNER, Trudy E. 

BA Communications 

Israel Program; Oral Interpretation Studio 



POST, Stuart 
BS Biology 



POULSEN, Amanda 
BA Theatre 



POWELL, Margie N. 

BS Home Economics 

American Home Economics Association; 

Marching Chiefs 



POWERS, Elizabeth 

BS Education 

Student Advisory Committee in Education; 



REED, ReneeE. 
BS Social Science 

National Association of Black Social Workers; 
FSU Volunteers Opportunity Center; Semi- 
nole Youth Sports Program; National Associ- 
ation of Social Workers 



REEVES, Cathy 
BS Education 



REEVES, Geary M. 
BS Criminology 
Sigma Chi 



REEVES, Susan 

BA Hotel and Restaurant Administration 

Society of Hosts; Rotoract 



ROBERTS, Michael 

BA Social Science 

Government Student Association; 

Assistant 



ROBERTSON, Lona Jane 
BS Home Economics 



ROBERTSON, Michael 

BA Arts and Sciences 

Alpha Epsilon Pi; Eta Sigma Phi 



ROEDER, Renee 

BS Arts and Sciences 

Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister; Biology Club 



Resident 



ROGERS, Susan L. 



212 • Graduate Directory 



ROSS, Darryl 

33 Management 

\rnold Air Society; FSU Flying Club; Air Force 

ROTC 



SAVILLE, David A. 

BS Mass Communication 

WFSU-FM, Disc Jockey 



SHERWIN, Julie 

BS Chemistry 

Alpha Chi Sigma; Newman Club, Spiritual 

Committee, Chairperson 



ROSS, Thomas L. 

3A Speech Communication 

<appa Sigma 



SAWUSCH, Mark R. 
BS Chemistry 
Omicron Delta Kappa, 
Board 



Mortar Board; Union 



SHIPMAN, Gary 
BA Finance 

Delta Tau Delta; IFC, Secretary, Rush Chair- 
man, Elections Commission 



ROTH, Mark 

3A Physics 

Dmicron Delta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Mortar 

Board; Garnet and Gold Key; Rotaract; Phi 

vlu Epsilon; Society of Physics Students; Hil- 

el; FSU Flying Club; Ballroom Dance Club; 

Sailing Club; Chamber Theatre 



ROUNTREE, Susan 
^A Education 

Delta Delta Delta; Garnet and Gold Key; Spe- 
:ial Education Advisory Committee; Intramu- 
al Football, Basketball, Softball; Student 
Senator; Secretary of Academic Affairs; Stu- 
dent Council for Exceptional Children; Alpha 
rau Omega Little Sister; Union Board, Chair- 
nan 



SCARCHILLI, Raymond 
BS Marketing 



SCHELL, Lynn 
BA Psychology 



ROWAN, Mary 
3S Education 



ROWE, Janet M. 
3S Education 

Delta Psi Kappa; Intramural Football, Basket- 
ball; Shotokan Karate; FSU Softball 



RUFFNER, Sharon 

3S Management 

'hi Chi Theta; R.A., Jennie Murphree Hall 



RUGGIERO, Mark 

38 Arts and Sciences 

Sigma Chi; Men's Glee Club; University Cho- 

us 



RUSSELL, Gary 

3S Computer Science 

Mr Force ROTC; Arnold Air Society 



RUSSELL, Glenn 

3S Management/Marketing 

.ambda Chi Alpha; Scalphunters 



RUZOW, Charles 

3S Accounting 

Beta Alpha Psi; Small Business Institute 



5AIB0N, Azizah 
33 Chemistry 



3AL0M0NE, Karen 
BA History 



5AMERGEDES, Joanne 
3A History 



5ANCZEL, Lori 

BS Social Work 

Women's 'F' Club; Student Assoc, of Social 

Vorkers; Intramural Football, Softball 



SCHMITT, John R. 
BS Management 

Pi Kappa Phi, Budget and Finance Commit- 
tee; Sigma Kappa Big Brother 



SCHMITT, Kathryn 

BS Elementary Education 



SCHWEITZER, David 
BA Psychology 
Environmental Action Group 



SCOTT, John 

BS Government 

Sigma Phi Epsilon; Intramural Soccer 



SCOTTA, Justine 
BA Management 



SEARS, Steven 

BA Theatre 

"Circus of the Rainbow"; "Tom Thumb"; 

"Icarus' Mother"; "Journey of the Fifth 

House"; Da-Da and PEU Pledge 



SEAY, Vernadine 
BS Social Work 
Sigma Gamma Rho 



SEGLER, Randy 

BA Marketing 

Alpha Phi Omega, 1 st Vice Pres. 



SEIFRIED, E. Wayne 
BS Marketing 



SELLERS, Laura 

BA Finance 

Delta Delta Delta; FSU Baseball Team Batgirl; 

Finance Society 



SELLERS, Mary 
BS Social Work 



SHANK, Gail 
BA Real Estate 
Varsity Cheerleader 



SHEEHAN, Mary R. 
BS Speech Pathology 



SHORE, Carol S. 
BS Sociology 



SHORES. Sherry 

BS Public Relations 

Chi Omega; FSU Tennis Team, Number One 

Player, 3 years 



SHORT, Mary 
BA Anthropology 



SHUSTER, Sara R. 

BS Social Work 

Swimming, Co-Captain, Manager 



SICKENBERGER.Gail 
BA International Business/Spanish 
Spanish Honor Society; Spanish Club; Mar- 
keting Club 



SIDDENS, John D. 

BS Psychology 

Lambda Chi Alpha, Ritualist; Alpha Chi 

Omega Big Brother; FSU Water Polo Team, 

Manager; Intramural Swimming, Fraternity 

Champions; FSU Homecoming Committee 



SIGLER, Sharon Kaye 
BS Health Education 
ETA Sigma Gamma, Treas. 



SILVERS, David Alan 

BS Hotel and Restaurant Administration 

Society of Host 



SIMMONS, Angela J. 
BS Management 



SIMS, Kasony 

BS Commercial Art 



SIMS. William Alan 
BS Marketing 
FSU Circus 



SINGLETARY, Mike 
BS Finance 
Intramurals 



SIREN. Betty 

BS Early Childhood Education 



SIRVEN, Gustavo 

BS Marketing 

Marketing Club; Scuba Club. Vice-Pres.; 

Seminole Precision Flying Team; Flying Club. 

Treas. 



Graduate Directory • 21 3 



SiXTO, Bertina 
BS Art Education 
BS Art Therapy 



SLOAN, Stephen M. 
BS Insurance 
Gamma lota Sigma; 
Brother 



Alpha Chi Omega Big 



SMITH, Chenese 
BS English Education 
Curtain Call Magazine, 
List 



Art Director; Deans 



SMITH, Katherine 

BS Leisure Services 

FSU Tarpon Club; NRPA; FRPA 



National Club for 



SMITH, Teresa D. 
BS Math Education 
Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Teaching Mathematics 



SNYDER, Mary 
BS Marketing 



SOLOMON, Rebecca 
BS Nursing 



SOMERVILLE, David M. 

BS Mathematics 

BS Statistics 

Intramural Football; Water Ski Club; Scuba 

Club 



SORRENTINO, Mark 
BS Marketing 

Delta Tau Delta, Social Chairman; Garnet and 
Gold Key; Intramural Football, Softball, Bas- 
ketball; FSU Yearbook, Business Manager; 
R.A., Salley Hall; Inter-Fraternity Council; 
Dorm Government 



SPEYER, Terence D. 
BA Marketing 



SPROLES, Karen 

BS Speech Pathology 

Student Advisory Committee, Chairmar, 



STARK, Elizabeth V. 

BS Finance 

Finance Society; Marketing Club 



STEINLEN, Frances M. 

BA Home Economics Education 

FSU Circus; American Home Economics 

Association 



STEPHENS, Allen L. 

BS Marketing 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; FSU Roto- 

ract; Marketing Club 



STEPHENS, Janice D. 
BS Criminology 



STEPHENS, Rhonda 

BS Home Economics Education 



STEPHENS, Stephanie 
BS Consumer Economics 
Rotaract; Student Consumer Union 



STERNLICHT, Beth D. 

BS Social Work 

Association of Student Social Workers 



STEVENSON, Sue 

BA History 

FSU Historical Society; FSU Marching Chiefs 

Flag Corps; London Program 



STILES, Louis 
BS Finance 

Southwestern Brotherhood; Varsity Cheer- 
leader; Baptist Campus Ministry; Sailing Club 



STIPEK, Judith 

BS Mathematics 

Mensa; National Council for Teachers of 

Math; American Meteorological Society; 

National Association for PN Education and 

Service 



STOKLING, Sonja 

BS Rehabilitation Counseling 



STRASSMAN, Lisa Jane 

BS Mass Communication 

Student Senator; Advertising Club; Marketing 

Club; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Vice Pres., 

Homecoming Chairman; Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Little Sister 



STRIGGLES, Larry 

BS Accounting 

FSU Accounting Club; Black Student Union 



STRIPLING-GRANT, Linda 
BS Child Development 



STUBBS, DOTTIE M. 
BS Criminology 

Lambda Alpha Epsilon; University Program 
Office; Smith Hall, Vice Pres.; Inter-Resi- 
dence Hall Council 



STULL, Richard Jeffrey 
BS Biology 



SULLIVAN, Elizabeth 
BS Speech 



SUPPLE, Mark 

BS Multinational Business Operations 

Delta Tau Delta 



SWEETEN, Shawn 
BS Criminology 



SWIGERT, William 

BS Industrial Psychology 

Psi Chi; Research Assistant; 

gram; Valencia Program 



London Pro- 



SZYDLOWSKI.John 

BS Accounting/Finance 

Kiwanis Scholarship House, Treas.; Finance 

Society; Marshall Hamilton Scholarship 

Award 



FABER, Gerald 

BS Marketing, Finance 

FSU Flying Team; Intramural Table Tennis 



TAYLOR. Kitty 
BS Visual Arts 

Kappa Delta; ASID; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lit- 
tle Sister 



TAYLOR, Stephen 
BA Social Science 



TAYLOR, Teresa 
BS Social Science 



TEDDER, Homer 
BS Management 
Academic Information Data Systems 



TENENOFF, Wendy 

BS Education 

Intramural Softball; Council for Exceptional 

Children 



TERRELL, Vivian 
"BA Communications 

Omega Psi Phi Little Sister; Black Student 
Union; Intramural Softball; Dorm Officer — 
DeGraff Hall; NAACP 



TERRY, Susan 

BS Communication 

Communication Student Advisory Committee; 

Resident Assistant, Reynolds Hall 



TESSEL, Stephen 

BS Social Studies 

Phi Rho Pi; Counselor, Special Programs; 

National Ranking at Emory Univ. for Oral 

Interpretation 



TESSEL, Valerie 
BA Social Sciences 
Sociology Club 



THILL, Sharee 
BFA Theatre 
Alpha Psi Omega 



THOMAS, Charles 
BS Government/Criminology 
Black Student Union, Treas.; Black Criminol- 
ogy Association; Government Students Asso- 
ciation; CPE 



THOMAS. Gregory P. 
BA Music Education 

Jazz Vocal Ensemble; University Singers; 
University Chorus; Opera Chorus; Male Quar- 
tet 



214 • Graduate Directory 



HOMAS, Homer 
\ Education 
)otball Team 



HOMAS, Lloyd 

5 Education 

pha Gamma Delta Big Brother; Rec Club; 

3W Games Facilitator; FAHPER Representa- 



HOMPSON, David D. 
\ Marketing 



HOMPSON, Debra 

\ Political Science 

Dvernment Student Association; Black Stu- 

jnt Union 



HOMPSON, JoAnne 
5 Social Work 



HOMPSON, Rex A. 

3 Marketing 

3lta Tau Delta; Zeta Tau Alpha Big Brother; 

arnet and Gold Key; Who's Who Among 

nerican Colleges and Universities; Greek 

eek Steering Committee; Homecoming 

eering Committee 



HULLBERY, Johanna 

3 Social Sciences 

jciology Club; Division of Youth Services 



HURMOND, Elizabeth 

5 Accounting 

ta Alpha Psi; Accounting Club 



TUCKER, Robin 
BS Education 

Association for the Education of the Visually 
Handicapped; Council for Exceptional Chil- 
dren 



TURBYFILL, Joannetta 
BS Criminology 
Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Phi 
Alpha Epsilon 



Sigma; Lambda 



TURNER, Robyne 

BA Music 

Marching Chiefs; Symphonic Band; Concert 

Band; Brass Ensemble 



TYSINGER. Tracie 

BA Home Economics 

PADS; Housing Awareness; Marching Chiefs 



TUTTLE, Roger 

BS Arts and Sciences 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Association of Computer 

Machinery; Intramural Football 



UNGER, Julie F. 

BS Physical Education 

Delta Psi Kappa 



VALDES. Janet M. 
MS International Affairs 



VANHOUTEN, Jesse 

BA Marketing 

Southern Scholarship Foundation; Marketing 

Club; Finance and Real Estate Society 



VUCELICH, Chip 

BA Mass Communication 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Chi Omega Big 

Brother 



WAGNER, Celeste 
BA Studio Art 
Design Corps 



WAITE, Lori 

BS Food and Nutrition 

Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister; Tarpon Club; 

Food and Nutrition Club 



WALLACE, JoAnne 
BA Physical Education 



WALTER, Terri 

BA Music Therapy 

Tau Beta Sigma; Marching Chiefs 



WARD, Lee 

BA Management 

Southern Scholarship Foundation 



WARREN, Kevin 
BA Government 



WASHINGTON, Ida 

BS Home Economics Education 

AHEAClub, Historian/Parliamentary 



WATSON, Hope 
BS Social Work 



)BIN, Debra 
5 Marketing 
jrketing Club; Intramurals 



)MBERLIN, Ricky 
Education 



)OTEN, Timothy 

\ Mass Communications 



?IPLETT, Candace 

^ Music Therapy 

gma Alpha lota; Alpha Mu 



?IPLETT, Theodore 

^ Arts and Sciences 

pha Phi Alpha; Sigma Pi Sigma; Salley Hall 

isident Assistant 



^ITSCHLER, Richard D. 
> Finance 

gma Chi; Garnet and Gold Key, Pres.; Phi 
ippa Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Mortar 
)ard; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; 
terfraternity Council; Homecoming Steering 
)mmittee; Advisory Board for Student 
fairs; FSU Finance Society 



iULUCK, Harry 
> Finance 
lance Society 



VANOVER, Katherine 
BS Finance 



VAN POOLE, Elizabeth A. 

BA Housing 

Alpha Chi Omega; Little Sister, Alpha Tau 

Omega; Omicron Nu; Housing Awareness 

Student Organization; National Dean's List 

1979 



VAUGHN, Alfreda L. 
BS Education 

American Business Women's Association; 
National Assn. for the Advancement of Col- 
ored People; Progressive Democratic Club; 
Zeta Phi Beta, Pres. 



VELASCO, Maria 
BA Special Education 
International Students Association 



VERNON, Virginea 
BS Management 



VICKERS, Jeffery 
BS Marketing 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



VON GARTZEN, Robert 
BS Criminology 
Football 



WATSON, Leslie 

BA History 

Phi Alpha Theta; Environmental Action 

Group; Young Democrats; FSU Wargamers 



WEATHERSPOON, Cheryl 
BA Psychology 



WEBB, Joy 
BS Public Relations 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister; People Aia- 
ing Disabled Students; Florida Public Rela- 
tions Association; National Public Relations 
Association 



WEBB, Kim 

MA Education 

Theta Chi Little Sister; Intramural Football, 

Basketball, Softball; Council for Exceptional 

Children 



WECHSLER, Peter 

BS Marketing 

Water Polo; Lambda Chi Alpha 



WEEKS, Kim 

BS Public Relations 

Chi Omega; Garnet and Gold Key; FSU 

Advertising Club; South Eastern Panhellenic 

Conference Committee 



Graduate Directory • 21 5 



WEIDENKOPF, Heidi 

BS Early Childhood Education 

Kappa Delta 



WEIGHTON, Edward 
BA Geography 
FSU Rugby 



WEINSTEIN.Eric 
BA Finance 
Phi Kappa Tau 



WILLIAMS, Charles D. 
BS Criminology 



WILLIAMS, Jane R. 

BS Finance 

Finance and Real Estate Society; Ballroom 

Dance Club; Intramural Football, Basketball 



WILLIAMS, Patii 
BA Visual Arts 



WOOLDRIDGE, Steven B. 

BS Management 

Phi Kappa Tau; Intramural Football, Bowling, 

Sottball, Basketball 



WOOLYHAND, James 
BS Education 



WRAY, Richard 

BA Marketing 

Rugby Club; Track Team; 



Intramurals 



WELCH, Robert 

BS Management 

Pi Kappa Phi, House Manager; Gamma lota 

Sigma, Chairman Speakers Committee; 

Internship, Florida Association of Insurance 

Agents; Intramural Football, Softball, Soccer, 

Volleyball 



WELLS, Lisa 
BS Chemistry 
Alpha Chi Sigma 



WESTMAN, William 
BA Criminology 
Intramural Football 



WESTRIP, Charlotte 



WHITAKER, Kathryn 
BS Interior Design 

Phi Delta Theta Little Sister; Intramural Soft- 
ball; American Society of Interior Designers 



WHITE, Kha 
BS Business 
Alpha Phi Alpha, Queen 



WHITE, TARA 
BS Elementary Education 
Association for Childhood Education Interna- 
tional; Baptist Campus Ministry 



WILLIAMS, Reggie 
BS Finance 

Finance and Real Estate Society; Minority 
Business School Association; Intramural Bas- 
ketball 



WILLIAMS, Sharon 
BS Criminology 
Black Student Union 



WILLIAMS, Sylvia 

BS Criminology 

Alpha Phi Alpha Sweetheart 



WILLIAMS, Vicki J. 
BA Fashion Design 



WILLIS, Evelyn 

MS Education 

Student Council for Exceptional Children 



WILLITS, William 
BS Government 

Theta Chi; Garnet and Gold Key; Who's Who 
in American Colleges and Universities; Stu- 
dent Organizations Board; Student Body 
Comptroller; Senate President Pro-Tempore 



WILSON, Paula R. 
BS Criminology 



WRIGHT, Kenneth L. 

BS Social Work 

Phi Beta Kappa; National Association of 

Social Workers 



WRIGHT, Patricia 

BS Fashion Design 

Black Home Economics Club 



WYCHUNAS, Charles 
Pi Kappa Alpha; Omicron Delta Kappa; Gar- 
net and Gold Key; Government Students 
Association; Intramural Chess, Football; Stu- 
dent Senate; Environmental Action Group, 
Pres.; Catfish Alliance 



XANE, Eileen 

BS Criminology 

LAE; American Criminal Justice Association 



YANCEY, Laurallyn 
BS Social Work 

National Association of Social Workers; 
Association of Social Workers; Student Advi- 
sory Committee, Social Work 



YODER, Mary 
MM Music 



YON, Julie 

BS Marketing 

Delta Delta Delta; Marketing Club 



WHITEHEAD, Victoria 
BA Management 



WHITFIELD, Mary 

BS Criminology 

Delta Chi Little Sister, Pres. 



WIBERG, James 

BS Accounting Finance 

National Merit Scholar 



WILKINSON, Laurie A. 
BA Education 
Flying High Circus 



WILKINSON, Vicki 
BA Visual Arts 
Marching Chiefs 



WITT, Laura E. 
BS Education 

Dorm Government; Intramural Football, Vol- 
leyball, Softball 



WOLF, Peggy L. 

BA Music 

Alpha Mu Alpha, Treas. 



WOOD, Patti 

BS Communications 

Dorm Government; Phi Mu Alpha Little Sister 



WOODSON, James K. 

BS Accounting, Finance 

Minority Business Students Association; Beta 

Alpha Psi 



YOUNG, Avis V. 

BS Early Childhood Education 



YOUNG, Jeffrey 
BS Finance and Real Estate 
Finance and Real Estate Society; WFSU Tele- 
vision SERA 101 



ZACHAR, Susan 

BS Marketing 

Marketing Club; Baptist Campus Ministry 



ZEILMAN, Jane 
BS Education 
Swim Team 



ZEYTOONIAN, Melinda 
BS Marketing 



21 6 • Graduate Directory 



iZT-fab^tiu L± ins, man urno final vjiuxom, 

ana iriE man urno asti unas-zitanainq , 

roz tfiE qain rzom. it i± bsttEX tnan gain riom liLtjEX 

ana it± hzorit bsttEX tnan goLa. 

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ana notning uou aEiixs can comtiars vjitn nsz. 

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in nsx Ls-jt nana ax£ xiansi. ana nonox. 

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ana aLL nsx tiatn± axs. ti£.ac£.. 

<:^nE i± a txEz or Lirs. to tnois ojno Lag noLa or ns-x; 

tno±& vjtio noLa nsx ra±t axs aaLLsa natitiu. 

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Graduate Directory • 21 7 



CHAPTER 6 



RuUP 




r^^niviM I .w'f N. 




Talent and the creative thinking of the Ad 
Club contributed to the success of the stu- 
dents of the Florida State University College of 
Communication. These students were v\/inners 
of the 1980 Datsun Advertising Contest, Dealer 
Ad Kit Category, in April, 1979. This is the third 
straight national advertising competition that 
the school has won. 

Also in 1979, students won the Datsun Indi- 
vidual Ad competition and another group of 
advertising students won first place in the 
prestigious Phillip-Morris marketing competi- 
tion. 

The 13-30 Corporation, sponsor of the Dat- 
sun Advertising Contests, distinguished FSU's 
School of Advertising as one of the top five in 
the nation, and invited Florida State to com- 
pete against four other schools in creating a 



OUB 



special promotional campaign. The School f 
Advertising, under the leadership of [. 
Edward Forrest, produced a Dealer Ad Kit, t. - 
geted toward college students. The kitjs 
designed to be used by Datsun dealers acre; 
the country to entice college students to cor 3 
in and test drive the new Datsuns. 

The Florida State campaign centers arou i 
an analysis of the college market and a cl- 
ative strategy that included a campus calenc 
as a key factor. 

Last year the winning Phillip-Morris 7- 
campaign was chosen out of 120 advertisi 
schools nationwide. The Florida State Univi 
sity campaign won for its outstanding med 
marketing plan and creative insights. The 7-1 
campaign was considered "light years ahea 
of its competition. 



Richard Bedford — Pres 

Trisha Zumstien — V P 

Vicki Corbin — Sec 

Todd Sherwood — Treas 

Charlie Calise — Sgt -at-Arms 

Cheryl Martin — Sgt -at-Arms 

Vicki Antonelli 

Carolee Bell 

Angela Bludworth 

Jaren Bruce 

Lisa Hatton 

Kim Jenkins 

Theresa Johnson 

Michelle Keevan 

Ray Longo 

Tom Lowder 

Keith McMahan 

Susan Mann 

Deborah Milles 

Charlene Minnis 

Nancy Ness 

Jozelle Parker 

Christy Roberts 

Sherry Shores 

Becky Striegel 

Kim Weeks 

Debra Wilkes 

Maria Zuniga 




220 -Ad Club 



Dr Stephen Winters — Fac Sec 


Sally Collins 


Laurie Mowbray 


Nancy Baley — Pres 


Billy Byrd 


Jeff Patterson 


Molly Eichhoefer — V Pres 


Millard Fretland 


Kim Robbins 


Mark Roth — Treas 


Tern Gaffney 


Beryl Roberts 


Bruce Borne 


Gary Grace 


Mark Sawusch 


Doug Centeno 


Chris Haughee 


Richard Tritschler 


John Champion 


Ellen Haselwood 


Sharon Will 




OAK 



Omicron Delta Kappa, a leadership 
honorary, sponsored several activities 
throughout the year. 

During Homecoming, a "Grads 
Made Good" breakfast featured 
appearances by FSU alumni who had 
made outstanding contributions in 
their respective professional worlds. 

"Golden Opportunity Weekend" was 
sponsored by OAK for upper-level col- 
lege students having a grade point 
average of 3.5 or above. The two-day 
seminar informed these outstanding 
upperclassmen of available scholar- 
ships and of leadership and other hon- 
orary organizations open for member- 
ship. 



At the "Grads Made Good" breakfast during Homecoming. 




Omicron Delta Kappa • 221 



BLACK STUDENT 
UNION 






%<^lSl 




The Black Student Union was 
organized in May, 1968. Its purpose 
as stated in its constitution was to 
"Bring about Black awareness 
through the advancement of cultural 
activities on Black heritage, and to 
aid new Black students in adjusting 
to college life." Since its inception, 
the BSU has acted as the official 
representative of Black students on 
academic, social and political issues 
atFSU. 

Officers were elected in Spring by 
the student body. Bi-weekly meet- 
ings were held at the BSU, on South 
Woodward. 

With the Black student population 
in excess of 1 ,800, the BSU was one 
of the most visible and influential 
organizations at FSU. The BSU 
worked constantly to maintain the 
objective upon which it was 
founded: the promotion of brother- 
hood and unity among Black stu- 
dents through the demonstration of 
the need to work together. 



1979-1 980 OFFICERS 

Elijah Smiley — Pres. 
RayGilley — V.P. 
Mel Wilson — Treas. 
Vickie Mills — Sec. 




Dr. Joseph Lowery, President of the National SCLC, with Elijah Smiley. 



222 -Black Student Union 




Black Student Union • 223 




s 


k 


7 




GARNET AND 
GOLD KEY 

unu 

/?79-('?80 




I 


^ ,/\, 


N 




224 • Garnet and Gold Key 




Officers Richard Trischler and Kim Robbins in the Homecoming parade. 




On January 1 , 1 977, Garnet and Gold Key was established to 
recognize men and women for exceptional contributions to 
FSU in the areas of leadership, service, scholastic excellence 
and spirit. To qualify for membership, a student was required 
to hold a grade point average of 2.75 or better after completing 
at least 72 hours of college work, including a minimum of two 
quarters at FSU. For faculty to qualify, at least one year at FSU 
was required, during which time the applicant demonstrated 
outstanding dedication to the improvement of the University. 
Members were selected by the group itself. 

Garnet and Gold Key strived to promote activities which 
would foster the progress of the University; one pet project 
was the maintenance of active communication between stu- 
dents, alumni and faculty. To this end, the Garnet and Gold 
Key banquet during Homecoming Week brought these three 
groups together for a night of dining and dancing. Highlighting 
the evening was the announcement of Mrs. Sherrill Pagans 
(Director of Resident Student Development) as the recipient of 
the prestigious Ross Oglesby Award, given annually by Garnet 
and Gold Key to a faculty member whose contributions to the 
University warrant recognition. 



Ross Oglesby Award winner, Sherrill Ragans. 



Garnet and Gold Key • 225 



MARCHING CHIEFS 





226 'Marching Chiefs 






Music is the game, and entertainment is their business! For 
over a quarter of a century, the Marching Chiefs have been 
doing exactly that — providing entertainment for countless 
millions around the world. 

Since their beginning, back in the early 1950's, the name of 
the Marching Chiefs has become synonymous with the finest 
in collegiate marching bands. With colorful, fast-paced shows 
and music to satisfy even the hardest to please listener, the 
Chiefs have built and maintained a position as one of the top 
marching bands in the nation. 

In addition to their performances at home and away games, 
the Chiefs' appearances on nationwide television have 
brought them into the homes of millions of people, and at the 
same time, brought new honors to an already distinguished 
group of musicians. 

During the summer of 1974, the Marching Chiefs appeared 
at the International Trade Fair in Damascus, Syria, for two 
weeks. At the conclusion of their stay in Syria, the Chiefs were 
invited by the government of Jordan for a three-day stopover. 
While in Jordan, the Marching Chiefs gave a special combined 
performance with the Jordanian Army Band before King Hus- 
sein and over 1 5,000 people in the city of Amman. 

During the 1977 and 1978 seasons, the Chiefs appeared at 
televised games five times, including special performances for 
the NFL at Tampa and New Orleans. 

In 1979, the Chiefs, under the direction of Bentley Shella- 
hamer, appeared on the nationally televised FSU vs. Florida 
game, and at the exciting Orange Bowl Parade and football 
spectacular. In addition, they performed at the televised FSU 
vs. LSU game in Baton Rouge, and at an NFL Tampa Bucs 
game. The Chiefs also were featured as the exhibition band 
along with Maynard Ferguson at the Great Southern Contest of 
Champions in Orlando, Florida. 




Marching Chiefs • 227 



STUDENT 
GOVERNMENT 

Student Government tackled many problems 
during the past school year. New programs and 
projects often talked of by students were acted 
upon and many results were seen. 

President Randy Drew, along with the rest of 
his staff, worked hard all year to implement the 
different programs and projects. Among these 
was the paving of the "Dustbowl" parking lot on 
campus, an improvement which had been 
actively sought by students for years. In addition 
to paving the lot, three hundred new parking 
places were opened up elsewhere around cam- 
pus, much to the delight of commuters. Also 
established was the Dental Health Program at the 
Health Center. 

After a nine year absence, the Yearbook was 
re-established on campus, an activity which 
nearly all major universities find necessary to 
support. In a reorganization of the Program 
Office, a reserve fund was set up to promote and 
begin to attract big name entertainment to the 
campus. 




Student Body President Randy Drew. 




On the Senate floor issues are debated and resolved. 



228 • Student Government 







1^ 









Senate President Billy Byrd ponders over a bill. 





Student government funds free campus bus service. 



Vice President Lee Ann Stables. 



Student Government • 229 



Considered one of the major accomplishments of 
Student Government was an effort to bring the stu- 
dent body closer to Student Government. This was 
done in a variety of ways. First, moving the offices 
from the third floor to the second floor of the Union 
made S.G. more accessable to the students while 
creating a more professional working atmosphere. 
Also, the first significant S.G. Survey was conducted 
with such concerns as student attitudes, responses 
to various programs, and needs and opinions about 
S.G. being researched. The S.G. sign was rebuilt, 
whereby events could effectively be advertised by 
S.G. at no cost. 

The past year's accomplishments should cer- 
tainly lead to continued cooperation and respect for 
Student Government. 




SG Secretary Bev Shoup 




Student Senators 



230 • Student Government 




The Student Senate in action. 




10 SPECIAL OCT 22 
ON COURTYAR 




AND UNION 
ELECTI 




The rebuilt SG sign in the Union disseminates news. 




STUDENT SENATE 

ARTS AND SCIENCES 
Kelly Flood 
Paul Harvill 
Pam Huelster 
Rhett Farber 
Dede Brodhead 
Heidi Nickel 

BASIC STUDIES 
Steve Abbate 
Tom Ellicott 
Mike Lindner 
Keith Clemens 
Bob Cooke 
Chris Mazzara 
Dale McCormick 
Colleen Ferron 
Gerald Martin 
David Gouch 
Todd Burmeister 
Julie Mileur 

BUSINESS 
Pat Rylee 
Pam Griffin 
Donna Abood 
Carol Hutchinson 
David Gunn 
John Zimnik 

COMMUNICATIONS 
Tim Meenan 

CRIMINOLOGY 
Lisa Brock 

EDUCATION 
Kim Standland 
Paula Feduniak 
Mark Francis 
Lisa Goldsmith 

FINE ARTS 
Lisa Wallin 
Jerry Beck 

HOME ECONOMICS 
Anne Artmeier 
Lisa Barton 

LAW 

Chuck Phillips 

LIBRARY SCIENCE 
Stan Baker 

MUSIC 

Kelly Hardman 

Robert Thrower 

NURSING 
Debbie Andrew 

SOCIAL SCIENCES 
Diane MacGlashing 
Charlie DiGangi 

SOCIAL WORK 
Rich Howard 

SPECIAL STUDENTS 
O C Allen 



Auvella Gaskins at work in the SG office. 



Student Government • 231 



RUGBY CLUB 

The game of rugby originated accidentally, in 
1823, William Ellis, a student at Rugby College in 
England, was involved in an interclass soccer game. 
Frustrated by his failure to kick the bouncing ball, 
Ellis picked it up and carried it downfield. Ellis was 
subjected to a great deal of criticism, but his act 
gained notoriety. Many players felt that the option of 
kicking or running with the ball might add zest to a 
contest, and the rule was soon adopted. 

Florida State's Rugby Club was established ten 
years ago, and every year has seen its growth and 
improvement. This year, the Club moved into Divi- 
sion One by defeating Florida, that Division's last 
place team, in a 21 -6 match. The team then travelled 
to Huntsville, Alabama, where it took second in the 
Space City Classic. 

Though many of its competitors were off-campus 
teams, the FSU Rugby Club captured the title of Col- 
lege Champions of Florida. You can't hold back the 
Pack! 




9 mwmmmmmfWKmm* 



i 



m^s 



mMM 





Nick Weighton — Capt 

Dennis Abassad 

Joe Adams 

Jeff Bates 

Paul Berg 

Robert Berger 

Craig Boda 

Tom Burns 

Chris Caldwell 

Ken Chapman 

Coqui Daviglus 

Craig Downs 

John Eagleton 

Steve Evans 

Dave Foster 

Todd Foster 

David Fraser 

Cliff Freeman 

David Glasserman 

Burke Grant 

MarkHildreth 

Steve Holmes 

Spencer Huffman 

Brendan Hymen 

Scott Ivey 

Dave Johnson 

Gerry Keating 

Danny Kelly 

Greg Kissinger 

MikeKuehn 

Max Martin 

Scott Neuman 

MikeOrsillo 

Ulmer Parrish 

Mark Posthumus 

John Raudenbush 

Huey Saenz 

Richard Shellow 

Rick South 

Pete Tesch 

Brad West 

Brian Wheeler 



232 'Rugby Club 




TARPON 
CLUB 



Alicia Crew — Trainer 


Debbie Miller 




Cindy Hall — Pres. 


Kathy Miller 




Dawna Becker 


Margaret Miracle 




Sarah Clark 


Jocelyn Ross 




Louise Dutfey 


Karen Schath 




Margie Groendyke 


Rani Sikand 




Pat Hagar 


Kathi Smith 




Beth Hughes 


Kathy Storey 




Dory Hunt 


Julie Tesch 




Ellen Lawton 


Lori Waite 




Valerie Lockwood 


Rhonda Williams 










Ballet and swimming are two very demand- 
ing activities which require hours of physical 
conditioning as well as mental preparedness 
to achieve proficiency. Dance is an art form, 
where every movement must be performed 
with precision and timing. Swimming, on the 
other hand, is an explosion of sheer strength, a 
test of endurance. The grace of dance and the 
power of swimming are combined in the sport 
of water ballet. The Tarpon Club, FSU's 
Aquatic Arts Team, was organized three years 
ago to promote creative aquatics. This year, 
the Club participated in State, Regional, and 
National conferences and performed numer- 
ous shows "on the road" as well as its annual 
home show in Montgomery Gym. Although the 
Club emphasized fun, exercise and personal 
development, an underlying competitive spirit 
compelled each member to strive for excel- 
lence. 

PHOTOS BY JOE BORIS. 



Tarpon Club -233 



INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 



AEn 
Aa>A 

ATQ 

B0n 



ATA 



KAUJ 



AXA 




<J)A0 
0rA 
(DKT 
nKA 
HKO) 
lAE 



I0E 



Jeff Wirsemer — AEn 
Frederick Ferguson — Ait>A 
John Agliano — AYO 
BillLeHeup — BOn 
Ken Ramoske — X<t> 
David Gunn — AX 



Steve Corder — ATA 
Scott Rutland — KA 
Alivil Berrlngfor — JA4J 
Pete Sllvestrl —AXA 
TimMcDulln — 0X 
Steve Flarage — fFA 



Les Koshner — *KT 
KnsPostmey — nK<t> 
Dan Harmon — ZAE 
Dan Berg — ZX 
David Caesar — ZO>E 



Representatives from each of the 
fraternities at FSU fornned the Inter- 
fraternity Council (IFC), to discuss 
and solve problems, to pool efforts 
in mutual interests for social and 
philanthropic projects, and to pro- 
mote Greek unity. A very valuable 
service provided by IFC was the 
escort service. Pledges of the frats 
took shifts at the FSU police station, 
ready to escort young ladies who 
called; the service was utilized and 
appreciated very much. IFC also 
contributed money to bring con- 
certs to campus, and to ensure the 
success of various Greek-spon- 
sored events. 




Officers: Paul Johnson, V.P.; Isaac Atkins, Sec; John Zimnick, Pres.; Joe Man 
Treas. 



234 • Interfraternity Council 



PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 




AXQ 
AAn 
APA 
AKA 
AOn 
AiA 



AAA 



AI0 



Suzanne Barrineau — AXO 


Marlon Fisher — AAA 


KellyOx Johnson — KKr 


Tricia Hulcher — AAfl 


Becky Baumgartner — Ar 


Mary Ann Kinsey — |J>M 


Becky Condurelis — ATA 


Diane Dugger — AZ 


Jan Etheridge — HB* 


Debbie Nolen — AOn 


Liz Ann Martin — TitB 


Sally Endicott — ZK 


Amy Petronis — AiA 


Cathy Collins — KA0 


Lisa Ford — 111 


Suzanne Balridge — XO 


Mary Works — KA 


Terry O'Hare — ZTA 



r<j)B 

KA0 




The word "panhellenic" comes 
from combining "pan," meaning 
"all," and "hellenic," meaning 
"Greek!" The Panhellenic Council, 
comprised of representatives from 
the various sororities, strived to 
unite Greek women and to coordi- 
nate the numerous events spon- 
sored by them. 

Over 1,000 young women partici- 
pated in fall rush, held by Panhel- 
lenic to help interested girls choose 
a sorority. In spring, the Southeast- 
ern Panhellenic Conference 
brought representatives from all 
over the southeast U.S., to share 
ideas for furthering the Council's 
aims. 



nB<D 

zrp 



icers: Sally Collins, Advisor; Chris Marston, Treas.; Barbie Nelson, Pres.; Anne 
vis, Ruch Chairman; Lydia Drevi/, Sec ; Karen Rogers, V.P. 



Ill 

KKr 

ZTA 



Panhellenic Council • 235 



Air Force and Army ROTC 
were offered on the FSU cam- 
pus, with Navy ROTC based at 
Florida A&M but open to FSU 
students through cross-enroll- 
ment. The primary purpose of 
these programs was to provide 
well-educated commissioned 
officers for the military. Pro- 
grams varied from two to four 
years, with cadets in their last 
two years receiving $100 a 
month. In addition to this, 
ROTC paid for the tuition and 
books of those cadets on 
scholarship. 

Members were required to 
complete courses designed to 
familiarize them with the 
organizational structure of the 
military, the history of our 
armed services, and the opera- 
tion of various weapon sys- 
tems. Students studied man- 
agement and leadership tech- 
niques in preparation for their 
future roles as officers in 
charge of guiding others. 

Along with academics, 
ROTC (Reserve Officers Train- 
ing Corps) provided a wide 
range of social and recrea- 
tional activities, including vari- 
ous honor organizations, trips, 
intramural athletics, and, of 
course, parties. 






236 • ROTC 




R 
O 

T 
C 



AIR FORCE 



ARMY 



NAVY 




ROTC • 237 



YEARBOOK 



< 

CO 






The Staff after hours. 



Bruce Erwin 



i / 




l. 






The ultra-modern Yearbook office complex. 



238 'Yearbook Staff 




Mark Sorrentino (Business Manager) and Karen Mitchell (Editor). 




AFTER NINE LONG YEARS 

It wasn't easy to reestablish a yearbook on campus after such 
an extended absence. Things were slow to get off the ground. 
Until Winter Quarter, the Yearbook Office was located in the rear 
of the Business Manager's car, with an extension in the Editor's 
closet. All activity was organized by phone; not many pages were 
produced until February, when the Staff was able to work from a 
central office near McCollum Hall. After a painting and decorat- 
ing party, the stage was set. With the typical Yearbook Staff's 
share of late-night, frantic work, we finished half of the book by 
Spring Break. Only 160 pages to go ... it was a hard pull all 
along, but it was done by June. What a relief! 

As a journalist, I feel that the personalities of the Staff who cre- 
ated this Yearbook must be recorded for posterity. As Editor, I'm 
the one who gets to write the record. So, here's the Staff, from my 
perspective: 

BETSY EICHELBERGER is too nice. Her magnanimity when I'm 
late makes me feel selfish. 

BRUCE ERWIN is too efficient. It's bad for my ego. 
SCOTT SCHIRRMAN works too hard. He makes me feel guilty. 
MARK SORRENTINO is too patient with me and loans me his car 
too often. He makes me feel horribly indebted. 
DAVID PLENDL is too irreplaceable. It makes me feel vulnerable. 
DEBRA PINNACLE is too disciplined. She plugs away at even the 
most boring of pages, and makes me feel irresponsible by com- 
parison. 

MIKE COSTA is too good-natured. Next to him I feel like Machiav- 
elli. 

JIM ODOM and MARVIN MAYER, our Taylor Publishing Company 
representatives, are perfect. Where does that leave me? 

All I can say is that I'm glad none of these people got the 
chance to write about me. What a complaint list thatvjould make. 

To the Staff, to Jim, and to Marvin: THANK YOU for sticking it 
out and for working so hard. 



Betsy Eichelberger (Art) 



Yearbook Staff ' 239 




David Plendl (photography) 




The office as we found it. 




Betsy Eichelberger and Bruce Erwin 






Debra Pinnacle 



240 • Yearbook Staff 




DI99ATI8FIED7 

Send any complaints concerning the Yearbook to: 



Resident 

34 Connrade Court 

Potempkin Village, Latvia 

USSR 






Scott Schirrman 





Mark Sorrentino and Mike Costa 




Mike Costa 



Yearbook Staff • 241 



qO qP qO qP qO qP qP qO qO ^O qO qO qO ^ 




242 'Greeks 




Greeks • 243 



A 
L 
P 
H 
A 



O 

M 

I 

C 
R 
O 
N 



P 
I 




•as* 



f4-.t::i 



•*'■■-**- 



Everyone and the house is decorated for Derby Week. 



"S'«-y--a3. " r-. 




Working for that extra money. 

Active participation in campus and 
local affairs demonstrated Alpha Omicron 
Pi's devotion to service. Two major phi- 
lanthropies were the Lighthouse Chil- 
dren's Home and the Arthritis Research 
Foundation. Funds from the annual 
"Rocking Chair Marathon" sponsored by 
AOn made for a generous contribution to 
support the Arthritis Foundation's contin- 
uing research. 





•^ 




Debbi Nolen — Pres. 




Julie Dyches 


Deann Halligan — V.P. 




Karen Edwards 


Laurie Baraz — Rec. and 


Mindy Katz 


Corr. Sec. 




Melynn Morris 


Sharon Will — Treas. 




Julie Potter 
Becky Reid 


Susan Bacon 




Kathy Scirpo 


Cindy Bankston 




Ruth Seepe 


Becci Blazek 




Mari Suarez 


Amy Clark 




Suzette Swallow 


^V « 


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Celebrating during Derby Week. 



244 • AOn 



Craig Hodges — Master 


Mike Field 


John Po'deuant 


Thomas Shaw — Annals 


Curtis Giescke 


Scott Prior 


Clarke Bailey — Exchequer 


Steve Goetz 


Rob Rathbun 


Scoti Featherman — Chaplain 


Rick Gombos 


Ken Robinson 


Steve Black — Scribe 


Bob Gravely 


Mike Rubin 




Steve Hyatt 


Mike Rub 


Mike Adams 


Mike Tennessee 


KentSjolund 


John Agliano 


Tim Jones 


Skip Smith 


Brian Battaglia 


Chris Knopik 


Steve Spraker 


Kent Barton — 


_ _ RickLalka 


Tom Stallings 


Tim Battle 


Eric Littlewood 


Kevin Sumner 


Jeff Becker 


Andy Lopreato 
Jim Lowe 


ToddSheperd 


Scott Bellenger 


BillTalley 


Steve Burgeson 


Scott Lynch 


BillTasillo 


BillBibby 


Wilford Lyon 


Mark Timmons 


PeteCaramello 


Paul Lyons 


Steve Tombrink 


Keith Clarke 


Kevin Manley 


Steve Torcise 


Chuck Clyburn 


John Martin 


Dennis Walburn 


PeteCorrigan 


Scot McClelland 


Chris Waller 


DaveCundy 


Jim Meservy 


Don Warner 


Bubba Dawson 


Randy Meservy 


Marc Watson 


Dave Diaz 


John Moore 


Doug While 


Trey Eastman 


DaveNorville 


Tom Wilson 


Charles Edwards 


EdOndek 


Frank Winn 


Warren Eldridge 


JohnOkrzesik 


Steve Worthy 


Rodger Elgar 


Jim Papit 


John Zimnik 



ALPHA TAU 
OMEGA 





ATO has been established at FSU for thirty-one 
years, continuously projecting a well-rounded 
image on campus and in the community. The fra- 
ternity endeavored to maximize the personal 
development of each member, by stressing 
involvement in varying activities. In intramurals, 
they won the Cross Country Championship. In the 
social arena, a busy calendar included a Lil' 
Abner party and a Luau, as well as innumerable 
socials. In the way of philanthropic interests, the 
third annual Trampoiine-a-thon was a big suc- 
cess, due to hard work and community support; 
proceeds went to Muscular Dystrophy. 



Jumping for Muscular Dystrophy. 




ATQ • 245 



ALPHA XI DELTA 




This past year found Alpha Xi's in the process of a suc- 
cessful recolonization that established them as the new- 
est sorority on campus. They participated in such Greek 
activities as Homecoming, Derby and Greek Week. To aid 
the American Lung Association in its development of 
respiratory health programs in the Tallahassee area, the 
Alpha Xi's sponsored "Breathe E-Xi" projects and 
donated the money raised. Sisters were especially proud 
of the opportunities their organization offered for leader- 
ship training and participation in national philanthropic 
activities. 





Kathleen Shaw — Pres. 
Sharon Martinak — V.P. 
Kinna Reninger — Sec. 
Linda Brown — Treas. 

Sue Buckley 
Cheryl Bulecza 
Arlene Finklestein 



Laura Gwinn 
Cindl Howell 
Jill Jarrett 
Sandy Lynch 
Amy Petronis 
Kim Sander 
Donna Sessions 
Kay Marie Stroup 



246*AiA 



lusan Taylor — 

'res 

aura Martin — V P. 

;aren Hunt — Per- 

onnel 

,im Weeks — Rusti 

tecky Daly — Pledge 

;d, 

.ucynda Sweeney — 

"reas 

.eslie Thedtord — 

Sec 

.eslie Abisch 
)awn Adams 
Suzanne Adams 
3ebbie Andrews 
Suzanne Baldndge 
<im Beauctiamp 
■^ary Bennett 
\ngela Bludworth 
Brenda Bludworth 
Jackie Blue 
.ayne Boyet 
Elizabeth Brett 
.aura Ciemnecki 
yielinda Clark 
3ue Cohen 
3ethCook 
^am Corey 
Fracey Crew 
Cheryl Cullom 
Mancy DeMauro 
JudiDiffley 
Lisa Fischer 
Bonnie Fowler 
Peggy Gadd 
Channa Gilmore 
KathyGivens 
SueGivner 
Gloria Gonzalez 
Sally Goodin 
Carol Halstead 
Clarie Hayes-John- 
son 

Susan Heard 
Karolyn Hector 



Rhonda Hock 
Cathy Hoffman 
Debra Hufter 
Joann Humburg 
t^anlyn Jackson 
Brenda Johnson 
Susan Johnson 
Allyson Jones 
Nancy Kasch 
Julie Kreager 
Barbara LaPointe 
Cindy Lee 
Margaret Lowry 
Karen Markham 
Elizabeth Milton 
Kim Moore 
Mary McGarrell 
Molly McGill 
Debbie McTyre 
Janet Nagy 
Melanie Nelson 
Jo Parker 

Mary Ellen Passiglia 
Patty Peak 
Terry Pero 
Hilda Phillips 
Jenny Pridgen 
Sharon Randolph 
Tina Read 
Laura Rhodes 
Katy Schwallie 
Marg Scott 
Sherry Shores 
Ann Sims 
Dawn Smith 
Jill Stager 
Norma Stanley 
Suzanne Stevens 
Travis Stewart 
Kathy Sunday 
Kim Swope 
Susan Tapley 
Jill Taylor 
KrisThornal 
Penny Walker 
Jan Wallace 
Ginger Wilson 



It was heaven for seafood lovers. The Chi-Omega-Lambda Chi Oyster Eat 
brought hearty eaters out of the closet for a hasty "meal" and lots of cheer- 
ing, to raise money for the March of Dimes. Be it making money or making 
baskets, the Chi O's did it well and had fun at it; the intramural basketball 
team took first place in sorority competition. Also, the Chi O's were two-year 
winners of the Miller "Pick-em-Up" contest to gather aluminum cans for 
recycling. A first-place finish in 1 979 Greek Week brought excitement to the 
Chi Omega's and the Sigma Nu's, who were paired for the activities. 



c 

H 
I 




O 

M 
E 
G 
A 



Smiling faces after a successful 50's rush party. 




XO • 247 




Delta Chi's at the Annual Spring Banquet. 



The Delta Chi Fraternity was founded on October 13, 
1890 at Cornell University. Originally, Delta Chi con- 
fined its membership to law students; however, as of 
1921 they opened their ranks to students of all educa- 
tional backgrounds. Their fraternity stressed the 
importance of a college experience including a well- 
balanced education and a variety of extracurricular 
activities. 

The Florida State Colony was re-activated in the fall 
of 1978. Since then, they have greatly strengthened 
their colony and obtained a house located at 415 West 
College Ave. Delta Chi continued to grow and to 
become even more active in campus events and activi- 
ties. 



DELTA 
CHI 




At the DG Anchor Splash benefit for the blind. 




David Walker — Pres. 


David Gunn 


SteveDoan — V.P. 


Scott Holschbach 


Andrew Nevis — Sec. 


Chris Johnson 


Steve Abbate — 


Forrest Kirk 


Treas. 


Ken Kreindler 


Dann Ragan — Rush 


Dan LaBelle 




Michael McNamara 


John Benson 


Glenn Norrie 


Pete Bostwick 


William Osolin 


Dennis Daley 


Henry Peterson 


Phil DeSantolo 


Jeff Rioux 


Dan Dixon 


George Russell 


Allen Dopman 


Gary Silverman 


Joe Evans 


Kyle Silverman 


Millard Fretland 


Mike Smith 


David Garner 


Mark Sollenberger 


NickGieschen 


Jim Stevens 



248 • AX 




"'^^~«!S7^.- 



Spring Weekend in Pensacola. 




"Tiiis is a heist!" at the annual Sting Party. 



SIGMA PHI 
EPSILON 



A year of awards and honors saw the Sig Eps rack up 
third in intramural soccer and Softball; and, for the third 
consecutive year, win the title of Wrestling Champs. 
Brother Lance Day was elected President of Interfrater- 
nity Council. Brother John McElyea was named Intercol- 
legiate waterski co-record holder, which ranked him as 
the seventh best skier in the world. Brother Steve Lyons 
received the title of best athlete at FSU. Such individual 
distinction, as well as honors accrued by the chapter as a 
whole, proved to be a continuous source of pride for 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 




Sig Ep/Kappa Kappa Gamma Hayride. 



Lance Day — Pres. 
Marty Wall — V P. 
Gary Pepper — Rec Sec 
Dave Caesar — Corr Sec. 
Jeff Cotter — Treas. 

Jack Adkins 
Tim Alexander 
Lee Arrington 
GaryBarlett 
Hal Beardall 
Jim Bajalia 
Monroe Booth 
Brad Bradley 
Rick Brodeur 
Bill Brooks 
Tom Brown 



Mark Bulka 
Tom Burst 
Steve Chase 
Don Clarck 
Clint Day 

Enrique deArrigoitia 
Mark Dill 
Mark Eble 
Doug Foley 
Rey Forman 
JohnGlick 
Bill Harnden 
Dennis Heath 
Brian Hedrick 
Mike Herrin 
John Hesse 
Tom Hoddinot 



Lee Hogle 


Vince Scavo 


PattiBrickman — V.P 


Craig Kehoe 


Steve Schoeff 


Jayne McMahon — Sec 


Brad Koeneman 


Steve Schmidt 


Dawne Adams — Treas 


Brian Lauria 


Tal Schuford 


Colleen Donahue — IM 


Frank Leicht 


Brian Schwarz 




Kresten Lowe 


John Scott 


Kim Adams 


Steve Lyons 


Will Sellers 


Amy Bowler 


Dave Martin 


Donald Smith 


Mary Bremer 


MikeMiddleton 


Andrew Spitzig 
Clint Stephens 


Dale Brooks 


John McElyea 


Yvonne Busse 


Ed Nugent 


JoeTrepani 


Nancy Carrier 


Nick Pappas 


Dick Trice 


Cindy Cloud 


Scott Patterson 


Tim Wolfe 


Karen Crabb 


Mike Poland 


Mike Young 


Elaine Czarniki 


Dennis Quinn 




Diana D'Aurora 


Adam Reiss 


LITTLE SISTERS 


Dawn Dettelhouser 


Brian Ross 


Joni Schoeff — Pres 


Grace Fellows 



Barbara Fralk 
Carole Garmany 
Lisa Glenn 
Leslie Hicks 
Sandi Houlk 
Becky Kingery 
Mary Anne Kinsey 
Susan Lester 
Lisa McClung 
Judi Pease 
Sharon Petit 
Sari Ross 
Lynn Sauls 
ellonee Shores 



Lvi 
Me 



I0E • 249 




GAMMA PHI BETA 



Sue Ann Smith — Pres 
Sharon Hartnett — VP 
Rhonwyn Whitehead — Treas 
Kathy Weaver — Corr Sec 
Cathy Carlile — Rec Sec 
Kim Rowan — Rush 
Cathy Boline — Pledge Ed. 



Garnetl Avant 
Debbie Boyd 
Linnell Burton 
Barbara Boyd 
Kim Conway 
Cecelia Dupont 
Kris Dye 
Ginny Dudley 
Sharon Ewart 



Diane Ellis 
Janet Fahneslock 
Tammy Ford 
Raquel Gonzalez 
Barbara Gorlin 
Kim Graham 
Cheryl Hall 
Jan Holmes 
Lizzie Jamison 



Eva Kinsey 
llaKlion 
Leslie Koepke 
Kathy Lancaster 
Bambi Lockman 
Lizann Martin 
Debbie Miller 
Fran Modrall 
Mary Monahan 



Kathy Monahan 
Paula Morrow 
Debbie Onhman 
Karen Phelps 
Alice Puckett 
Nellann Raines 
Stephanie Sharpe 
Laurel Stohrer 
Valerie Surber 



Betsy Swarthout 
Jodie Turbyfill 
Diane Werthman 
Lisa Williams 
Cindy Wolfe 
Shan Zimmerman 



Gamma Phi Beta celebrated its 
30th anniversary at FSU. Among the 
activities of the year were exciting 
rush parties, Winter Weekend In 
Gatllnburg, Tennessee, Homecom- 
ing, and Greek Week. 

Won by the Gamma Phi's this year 
were the Highest Participation 
Award for the Panheiienic Banquet, 
the Highest Participation for the 
Oyster Eating Contest and the Pike 
Pig Roast Banner Contest. 

Awarded at the Gammi Phi Lead- 
ership Convention were the Most 
Improved Chapter for their Prov- 
ince, and the Province Scholarship 
Award. 

Other activities Included trlck-or- 
treatlng for U.N.I.C.E.F., and pro- 
jects to benefit the underprivileged 
girls camp In Vancouver, their 
national philanthropy. 




"All Aboard the Showboat!" during Fall Rush. 



250 • roB 




Dressed Confederate style for Old South Weekend. 




KA's Southern Belles. 




KAPPA ALPHA 
ORDER 



Kappa Alpha Order maintained a full 
calendar this year, with Homecoming, 
intramurals, Greek Week and other activi- 
ties. Featured events included the Convi- 
vian Ball, an annual celebration of Robert 
E. Lee's birthday. The Bahamas Party, 
where an all expense paid trip to the 
Bahamas was given away, was a great 
success. 

KA Old South was a fun-filled week 
where the entire fraternity and dates 
dressed up in Confederate uniforms and 
antebellum dresses to participate in a 
Ball, a parade through campus, and Mint 
Julep parties. The week culminated in a 
three day weekend at a beach resort. 



Timothy Hunt — No 1 


Richard Fitzgerald 


Bill Moroney 


Ed Murray — No 2 


Jack Fiveash 


Jim Moroney 


Rick Boutin — No 3 


Michael Fox 


Robert Newell 


BobSmitti — No 4 


Scott Friedmon 


Terry Otis 


Jotin Acosta 


Russ Gray 


Bradley Orr 


James Agner 


Steven Gruenewald 


James Owens 


Daniel Alison 


James Gruetzmacher 


LeePetrandis 


Steven Albright 
Douglas Anderson 


James Gwynn 


Bruce Pope 


JoeHeinberg 


Melvin Pope 


James Andrews 


Jack Heiss 


Russ Rainey 


Llogan Badcock 


Donald Jennewein 


Scott Rutland 


Gregory Bailey 


Elton Johnson 


Paul Saad 


Mike Barber 


Milton Johnson 


Guy Sanders 


Alfonzo Bellucia 


Paul Johnson 


Edmund Schorr 


Robert Bourgeois 


Daniel Kelly 


Keith Seago 
Peter Skokos 


William Butler 


Robert Kirkland 


CurtChesnutt 


David Lacey 


Jeff Spicola 


Jay Chesser 


Paul La Gaipa 


Jim Tenewitz 


Dan Craven 


Timothy Laney 


Cal Thomas 


Bryan Deslodge 


George Langford 


James Valenti 


Jon Dwight 


Paul Lunsford 


Sam Victor 


James Earp 


David Markarian 


Ron Wilkins 


Ian Edeward 


Steve Martin 


Bubba Weeks 


Michael Edwards 


Tom McGlon 


Walter Wood 


Craig Fearnside 


DeWitt Miller 


Eddie Woodward 


Scott Fearnside 


Kenny Miller 


Charles Worthen 



Fun in the sun at Spring Weekend. 



KA • 251 



KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 




The Kappas had a busy year, filled with 
social and service activities. The KKG's 
placed in many competitions and won the 
overall sorority intramural championship! 
A crush social and a St. George Island 
Weekend highlighted Spring of '79. Kap- 
pas celebrated Easter by delivering 
Easter Baskets to underprivileged chil- 
dren. 

October featured a Monmouth Duo 
dance with Pi Beta Phi, and a hayride. 
Exchange dinners with several sororities, 
an alumnae reunion, and fraternity 
socials filled the calendar quite well. 

Spring of '80 saw the KKG's headed to 
Panama City for a sunfilled weekend. 




'We're off to see the wizard! " as soon as rush is over. 



LIsaKinch — Pres. 
JulieHohman — IstV.P. 
Lisa Strassman — 2nd V.P. 
Lisa Davis — Corr Sec. 
Tammy Ellis — Rec Sec. 
Cathy Lummus — Treas. 

Donia Adams 
Julie Adams 
Kim Adams 
Cindy Andrews 
Melissa Antrim 
Moira Archer 
Cheryl Bargar 
Michelle Beardow 



Tina Bell 
Carrie Besalski 
LizBlakey 
Missy Bounds 
AlexBremner 
Polly Bryant 
Caroline Burnsed 
Sandra Busche 
Carolyn Collier 
Cheryl Cooper 
Pam Cook 
Missy Crouch 
JudyCrowell 
Debbie Dahl 
Patti Dangler 



Anne Davis 
Claire Davis 
Grace Davis 
Lauren Davis 
Lisa Davidson 
Leslie Dennard 
Karen DesRoches 
Lori Egan 
Polly Enger 
Tracy Findura 
Allison Gainer 
Meg Gardner 
LisaGast 
Julie Gaster 
Lisa Goodman 



Jeri Graham 
Lyn Haapanen 
Laura Hansen 
Leslie Hicks 
Lori Hicks 
KathyHill 
Carolyn Hines 
Bonnie Hobgood 
Gail Hubbard 
Connie Huddleston 
Kelly Johnson 
Krista Kempf 
Lee Kendall 
Kris Krueger 



Frann Liberty 
Cindy Little 
Susan Lore 
Marilyn Mager 
Chris Mazzara 
Julie McKeithen 
Julie Mears 
Pam Merril 
Betsy Moore 
Carol Moore 
Linda Morris 
Laura Morser 
Pam Mosely 
Jean Murphy 



Pam Neder 
Nancy Nelson 
Susan Nelson 
Linda Norrie 
Margaret Payne 
Laurie Pipkorn 
Carole Reardon 
Mary Remberl 
CathyRinaldi 
Lisa Robinson 
Cathy Richards 
Betsy Rogers 
Jennifer Ross 
Robin Ross 



Sari Ross 
Cheri Schlapkohl 
Carol Shore 
Cathy Smith 
Karen Soyster 
Candy Steely 
Cheryl Stew/arts 
JanleSwanson 
Nancy Swanson 
Joan Vecchioli 
Barb Woody 
Betsy Zarcone 



252 "KKr 




PHIMU 



The Alpha Epsilon Chapter of Phi Mu maintained its record of 
involvement by stressing high scholastic standing among its mem- 
bers and individual participation in other campus organizations. 

The chapter's activities included a Spring Luau, snow skiing at 
Beech Mountain, Christmas caroling at a local orphanage, a spa- 
ghetti dinner for Project H.O.P.E., scholarship dinners, a hayride, 
serenading, and intramural sports. 

The Phi Mu's were exceptionally proud that Barbie Nelson was 
crowned the 1979-80 Homecoming Princess. 



Kathy Patrick — Pres- 

Donna Abood — V P 

Jili Wencel — Trees 

Lesa Muilenburg — Sec 

Karen Crabb — Phi Dir 

Betsy Bryan — Rush 

Teresa Aide 

Cheryl Allen 

Lisa Barton 

Lori Bennett 

Laurie Bergeson 

Gina BllottI 

Jaime Boone 

Debby Boyack 

Kendall Brown 

Peggy Brown 

Becky Bryant 

Cynafa Byrd 

Kim Capko 

Mary Carlus 

LaureeCarnes 

Nancy Carrier 

Cindy Chesnut 

Tricia Conrad 

Terri Corry 

Linda Crowe 

Laurie Cullen 

Laura Dama 

Tom Davies 

Debbi Densmore 

LeaAnn Duke 

Laura Escalante 



Cathy Gillen 
Lynn Goerke 
Tanja Goff 
Michelle Hamrick 
Mary Hankinson 
Kelly Hardman 
Trudy Hartman 
Margaret Miner 
Jan Home 
Cindy Houston 
Vicki Jaramillo 
Cindy Jones 
Denise Jones 
Julie Jones 
Kathy Kelly 
Susie Kelly 
Denise King 
Maryanne Kinsey 
Lura Lenhardt 
Cindy Lewis 
Tern Loftin 
Karen MacGregor 
Judy Maddux 
Jeanne Mallette 
Mary Mallette 
Jolynn Mangels 
Terrie McHugh 
Carol Mease 
Sandy Moore 
Kathy Moran 
Diana Munson 



Suzy Myrick 
Barbie Nelson 
Marilyn OMalley 
Sharon Price 
Susie Purvis 
Leslie Raynor 
Kim Bobbins 
Tracy Schilling 
Tom Schoeft 
Lisa Sharp 
Mellonee Shores 
Celia Skinner 
Donna Sloss 
Linda Smith 
Theresa Snider 
Nell Stephens 
Stephanie Stephens 
Elizabeth Still 
Beverly Swilley 
Allison Tant 
Claire Thomas 
Kim Turrisi 
Joanne Ventura 
Nancy Wadsworth 
Lisa Ware 
Cathy Weir 
Jill Wencel 
Ginger White 
Tricia Will 
Leslie Yurko 
Cathy Zoller 



'Ragtime" during Fall Rush. 




(DM • 253 



Co Mil ^^ 




-7 



EPSILON 




Tom Martinez — Pres 


Andy fvlay 


BnanKitchens — V P 


Tom Ivlemory 


Jeff Vickers — Treas 


Dave fvflcCranie 


Will Andrews 


Robert Miale 


Pete Audie 


John f^oss 


Bill Baker 


Nat Nason 


Jeff Barnes 


Wiki Norvell 


Ted Berg 


Doug Pfeitfer 


Ed Bonner 


Ben Pickens 


Bob Booher 


Jim Poole 


Ivlark Braun 


Chris Powell 


George Bugallo 


Rick Powell 


Frank Bullock 


Bill Roberts 


JoseCarrodeguas 


Bill Robertson 


Craig Casca 


John Robertson 


Frank Cole 


Tom Rosenblum 


Bob Curry 


Carl Russell 


Jeff Files 


BobOuigley 


fulike Feinman 


PaulSchlicte 


Jay Frappier 


Gary Shimminger 


Dan Harmon 


Scott Simmons 


John Harrison 


Jeff Slade 


Jeff Hamilton 


Jordan Steel 


Wayne Horowitz 


MarkStiehl 


John Hubbs 


Dave Spillers 


Lee Hoover 


Steve Talerico 


Kurl Hohlstein 


John Taylor 


Dave Kelly 


Steve Van 


Barry Lanier 


James Veitch 


John Lawrence 


Chris Vernon 


Phil Liberty 


Don Wash 


Carlos Lombardo 


Scott Wells 


Geoff Luebkemann 


Conrad Williams 


Clark Ivlagee 


Greg Williams 


Eric IvlacKenzie 


Jack Williams 


Scott Matchett 


Guign Wyche 




Sigma Alpha Epsilon, founded on March 19, 
1856, at the University of Alabama, rapidly 
grew to become one of the largest and strong- 
est of the nation's fraternities. Boasting a total 
of 176,000 initiates and 185 chapters, lAE 
maintained its distinguished heritage into the 
80's. 

To perpetuate the fraternity's standards of 
excellence, Florida Beta chapter conducted 
service projects in cooperation with the Talla- 
hassee community. The most rewarding of 
these activities was the Annual Christmas Ben- 
efit given for underprivileged children from the 
area. In support of national philanthropic pur- 
suits, lAE participated in the various drives 
affiliated with the Muscular Dystrophy cam- 
paign. 

lAE hoped through its attention and support 
to help not only the chapter itself to prosper, 
but the University, the Greek system, and the 
locality as well. 



Ready for Halloween. 




Imaginations run wild at the Fantasy social with AAD. 



254 • ZAE 




SIGMA 
KAPPA 



Jennell Little — Pres 


Tammy Ring — 


Joan Ford 


Carol Roberts 


Barb Johnson — V P 


Treas 


Ruth Hartman 


Patti Rogoski 


Memb 


Debbie Allen 


Kim Jowers 


Sue Schifferel 


Millie Lanier — V P 


Martine Avigdor 


Beth Kuvin 


Marianne Sears 


Pledge Ed- 


Mary Jane Banks 


SueKirby 


Suzanne Thomas 


Cathy Cameron — 
VP Standards 


Joy Boetel 


Sally McKee 


Debbie Van Diepen 


Mac Carducci 


Dana Melton 


Laureen Walsh 


Denise Matson — 


Andrea Dennery 


Lynn Mclntyre 


Julie Watson 


Rec Sec 


Judi Donner 


Betsy McMahon 




Sue Fehd — Corr 


Susan Dudley 


Katie Pipkorn 




Sec 


Sally Endicott 


Jill Purvis 





Sigma Kappa sisters participated in many 
Greek-oriented activities such as Homecoming, 
Sigma Chi Derby, and Greek Week. 

Philanthropies included the Maine Seacoast 
Mission, the American Farm School in Greece, 
and Gerentology; a Swing-a-thon in Spring Quar- 
ter raised money for these organizations. Other 
activities were sorority weekend in Winter Quar- 
ter and a Sisterhood Retreat during the spring. 




IK • 255 



SIGMA NU 



The 1979-80 school year 
marked the 30th anniversary of 
Sigma Nu on the Florida State 
University campus. To ring in 
their 30th year, the Zeta Ze\a 
chapter had a weekend-long cel- 
ebration with almost 100 alumni 
attending. 

Fall events included football 
victory parties and Homecoming 
activities. The annual White Rose 
Christmas formal was a nice way 
to finish Fall Quarter and to get 
ready for Winter's many socials. 
Spring quarter was highlighted by 
the White Star Weekend and a 
Greek Week pairing with Alpha 
Chi Omega. 




Sigma Nu's decked out for a night on the town. 



Joseph O'Laughlin — 
Commander 

Paul Sullivan — Lt 
Comm 

Keith Johnson — Trea- 
surer 

Bob Armstrong — 
Recorder 
Richard Althoff 
Curlis Barnes 
Joseph Bernardo 
Roger Blunt 



Clinton Bonifay 


James Hurd 


Bruce Russell 


Charles Coffman 


James Kelly 


Michael Sena 


Patrick Crucitt 


Robin Knapp 


Barry Shapiro 


Keith Daw 


Kenneth Langley 


John Simmons 


Micheal Druti 


Thomas Lansing 


Roger Smith 


David Ferguson 


Mark Levin 


Mark Sorel 


John Flemming 


David McConnell 


Harold Sundy 


Bruce Gould 


James McKeown 


William Sutton 


Charles Gravat 


Michael Mentillo 


Brian Uphoft 


Dean Hamilton 


Thomas Meroni 


John Ward 


Brian Hurd 


Charles Prescott 


Bobby Wingate 


Scott Hodges 


Bruce Reid 


Douglas Woods 





Working on the number one Homecoming Float. 



'KISS," live at the Halloween Party. 



256 • IN 




ZETA TAU ALPHA 




Zeta Tau Alpha started the year out 
with a successful fall rush. The year 
quickly progressed, bringing a pairing 
with the Sigma Nu's during Homecom- 
ing. The week ended with the award of 
most humorous and best overall float. 

Two Christmas parties rounded out 
the fall quarter, one for orphan chil- 
dren with the help of Phi Gamma Delta, 
and another for Zeta's and dates at the 
Hilton. Winter quarter brought a week- 
end trip to Gatlinburg, Tennessee. 

Sigma Chi Derby was overrun by 
Zeta enthusiasm as they captured 1st 
place by obtaining the most points in 
almost all of the various competitions. 
An elated Zeta sisterhood rallied at the 
announcement of a 1st place finish 
after the Sigma Chi field day. 



Zeta's are Number ONE in Sigma Chi Derby! 



Susan McWilhams — 


Nancy Chichester 


Jen Kimbrel 


Greta Saloman 


Pres 


Carol Chnstlano 


Anne Knoblauh 


Karen Schultz 


UnLevine — 1stVP 


Christy Chronister 


Kathy Koikos 


Sharon Steinmetz 


ZeniaBoen — 2nd VP 


Laura Deeds 


Jane LeGette 


Nelle Stokes 


Kathleen Dillon — Sec. 


Jeannie Deming 


Suzi Lieblong 


Julie Stover 


Jodi Crosby — Treas 


l-aurie DeSalvo 


Mary McGehee 


Marcia Touchton 


Kim Sloan — Member- 


Debi DiStefano 


Shan Malvin 


Linda Tyler 


ship 


Renee Duckworth 


Gina Marmo 


Karen Van Den Heuval 


DebiAgin 


Mandy Eden 


Chris Marshall 


Robin Van Den Heuval 


Bev Amestoy 


Patty Ferrell 


Dons Meyer 


Susan Voight 


Cheryl Austin 


Sarah Fleming 


Caroline Michaels 


MaryWaldbillig 


Cynthia Ayns 


Robin Funk 


Jaye Montague 


Terry Welcer 


Linda Beckley 


Lynn Futch 


Linda Monconi 


Janice Whittemore 


Susan Bloyd 


Brenda Grantham 


Lee Moyer 


Bev Williams 


Nancy Blue 


Lynne Herrell 


Cindy Norlhrup 


Ginger Wise 


Lisa Braddy 


Pam Hixon 


Nancy Odom 


Mary Wojtax 


Renee Bruner 


Elizabeth Johnson 


Betsy ORourke 


Susan Wright 


Debbie Burke 


Kim Jones 


Linda Powell 




Kim Burst 


Vickie Kaklamanos 


Vici Powell 




Jan Candle 


Debbie Keiler 


Cindy Radomski 




LovedaCayson 


Julie Keller 


Jodi Rosen 





ZTA • 257 




Going Western style at the Fall Hayride. 




Guess what happened right after this picture was taken? 



Sherri Collier — 


Lori Lee Lawson 


Pres 


Dee Lee 


Barbara Wittenburg 


Donna McCarvey 


— 1stVP, 


Jill McConnell 


Donna Wilkins — 2nd 


Lee McConnell 


V.P 


Marlene McEwen 


Beth Vanpoole — 3rd 


Donna McSpadden 


V.P. 


Susan Mann 


Suzanne Barrineau 


Marty Maranto 


— Rec Sec 


Kris Meyer 


Karen Manista — 


Jerri Meyers 


Corr Sec 


Bunny Middlekauff 


Noelle Sproals — 


Dyanna Miller 


Treas. 


Linda Moore 


Liz Ainsworth 


Melinda Musselmen 


Gail Atkinson 


Leslie Nuccio 


Amy Bandler 


Pamela Pettis 


Lisa Bellamio 


Holly Phelps 


Elizabeth Bishop 


Cat Phillips 


Joan Bonomo 


Janis Polk 


Dede Broadfoot 


Abbe Quint 


Lisa Brock 


Renee Ramos 


Petie Brown 


Karen Ritter 


Linda Buckles 


Kathy Robinson 


Allison Campbell 


Ivy Rogoff 


Rebecca Cleckley 


Suzi Shaffner 


Devon Cook 


Julie Scott 


KristyCosselt 


Pamela Scott 


Sharon Dagrosa 


Leslie Sproals 


Donna Ellis 


Leigh Ann Stables 


Barbe Fellows 


Kim Standland 


Ann Finazzo 


Maria Standfield 


Mary Ann Fuentes 


Angela Streitzel 


Carol Glandis 


Betsy Stimson 


Lisa Goldsmith 


Valerie Stone 


Kim Hood 


Tammy Swartwout 


Tammy Hunter 


JoAnne Thompson 


Carol Hutchinson 


Karen Vaughen 


Laura Hyder 


Peggy Veal 


Kathi Katibah 


Sheila Weidman 


Laura Kilby 


Valerie Weaver 


Shelley Kolseth 


Briget Zenz 


Mary Lang 




^^m 


PES 




258 • AXn 




ALPHA 

CHI 
OMEGA 



'Hats off to AXQ!" exclaim sisters in a rush skit. 




y i 




A Chi O's rated social service high on their list of 
priorities. Once a week, pledges delivered "Meals 
on Wheels" from the house kitchen to needy per- 
sons in the community. In March, a "Party for Palsy" 
attracted many FSU students to Nichol's Alley for a 
night of revelry; all proceeds went to Cerebral Palsy 
charities. AXQ's enjoyed the companionship of fel- 
low sororities. The second annual AXQ-XQ Barn 
Dance was held in a real-life barn in Georgia. The 
sharp coldness of the night threatened to diminish 
the festive mood, but dancing to the country music 
of Hutch and Hoss warmed things up. The Spring 
Gala — a semi-formal dance held with the Theta's 
— was another "second annual" event. 

Good times and good works — the AXQ's main- 
tained a well-balanced program of events. 



Getting rowdy at the Chi Sister picnic. 



AXQ • 259 






The year started on the right note for the lota Chapter of 
AAri; fall rush brought forty pledges and Homecoming saw the 
AAFI-IAE float place for the most humorous in the parade. 

As chilly weather crept in, spirits did not dampen. Winter 
Weekend in Sapphire Valley provided great exercise and great 
times snowskiing. Later in Winter quarter, Brent Sembler was 
crowned AAFI's sweetheart at the Candlelight Formal. When 
Sigma Chi Derby rolled around, the AAfl enthusiam marked 
them as the winner of the coveted Spirit Award. 




uk • J.u %'-- •^' • '' • 

- :*♦•■■ Hi-" I. '•• • 







Celeste Sharpe and Tricia Hulcher share Christmas cheer. 



260 • AAn 




ALPHA 

DELTA 

PI 



A Christmas party keeps everyone smiling. 




Getting a lift at the fall hayride. 



Susan Halpin — Pres 
Molly Camp — V P 
Pledge Ed 

Maureen Grainey — V P / 
Efficiency 

Lisa Ward — V.P /Mem- 
bership 

Shara Stroud — Sec 
Pam Griffin — Treas. 
Andi Abernatfiy 
Lynn Alberdi 
Patricia Atkins 
Anita Barber 
Leslie Barber 
Ramey Becker 
Kim Benner 
Lori Bourque 
Cindey Brown 
Linda Carter 
Marcia Carver 
Melinda Cates 
Cattii Clark 
Lisa Collins 
Betfi Cottrell 
Cindy Crowder 
Daryn Crowder 
Marie Cycler 
Kim Davis 
LisaDe'Angelo 
Allison DeMott 
Linda Dickson 
Lydia Drew 
Jillian Duggan 



Andree Duquette 
Leslie Duquette 
Alice Englert 
Deborafi Ensey 
Debra Eubank 
Dee Eubanks 
Mary Evans 
Lynn Freeman 
Teresa Gaffney 
Carole Garmony 
Tari Griffin 
Pfiyllis Hadoulis 
Laurie Heisetfi 
Susan Henderson 
Lisa Henry 
Lisa Hilaman 
Jane Hodges 
Tricia Hulcfier 
Jolene Hunt 
Cyntfiia Jones 
Shannon Jones 
Linda Keys 
t^ncy Laner 
Sue LaRue 
Susan Lester 
Mince Livingston 
Suzanne Luckey 
Lisa Lundbland 
Mary Ann McCallie 
Shannon McCarthy 
Susannah McLean 
Mary Malsberger 
Kim Mayo 



Hilda Meeks 
Debra Menna 
Beth Moor 
Debra Moore 
Rhonda Newnan 
Colleen O'Reilly 
Beth Parkey 
Susan Parkhurst 
Judy Pease 
Patty Peel 
Kathy Perkins 
Karen Phillips 
Susie Pitman 
Julie Pratt 
Kim Pritchard 
Michelle Pupello 
Allison Repo 
Patricia Rogers 
Tammy Taliaferro 
Mylene Tamayo 
Jenn Taylor 
Kristi Thompson 
Janet Thompson 
Terri Tully 
Martha Tunno 
Molly Underwood 
Lisa Valenti 
Martha Wahle 
Cissy Whitehead 
Wendy Wright 
Marian Yon 




Alison Repo and Little sis' Shannon Jones celebrate after the pledging 
ceremony. 



AAn'261 




"Everything's Coming Up Roses" during fall rush's 40's party. 



ALPHA GAMMA 
DELTA 

Community service led the Alpha Gam's list 
of activities. Underprivileged children from 
local day care centers were treated to a Hal- 
loween party given by the Fiji's and the Alpha ^ 
Gam's. Another project was money-raising for 
the Juvenile Diatietes Association. 

Winter Weekend found the Alpha Gamma 
Delta's frolicking on New Orleans' famous 
Bourbon Street. Intramural competition saw 
the flag football team place first in the sorority 
league and second in the overall campus com- 
petition. 




Skits bring out the ham in everyone. 




AFA's put their heads together for rush ideas. 



262 • AfA 






During Sigma Chi Derby, everyone does her part and shares the ride. 



Kathy Evans — Pres 


Susan Egbert 


Debbie Kelly — V.P 
Ram McCulfough — 




Paula Feduniak 


VP, 


Gail Fitzgerald 


Mary Hamilton — 


Corr. 


Neva Flynn 


Sec 




Angle Garcia 


Laurie Howard — 


Rec 


Carole Garcia 


Sec 




Anne Glick 


Judy Thompson — 
Jackie Aten 


Treas 


Amelia Greeson 




Mary Gocke 


Jane Bolton 




Cathy Guin 


Jackie Bowsher 




Kathy Horan 


Carol Calloway 




Caroline Howard 


Becky Condurelis 




Lyndon Hundley 


Vicky Conklin 




Jeannie Jones 


Marian Correia 




Debbie Kelley 


Sharon Davis 




Sheila Kelley 


Hannah Dawson 




Kathi Kinchen 


Lauri Denmark 




Kathy King 


Nancy Egbert 







Tami Lasater 
Shelli Long 
Lori Lovelace 
Leslie Mathews 
Lucie Mathews 
Margaret Mendel 
Kristi Monaghan 
Stella Morris 
Lynn Morrow 
Dawn Neiman 
Nancy Partin 
Shelley Roberts 
Debbie Schlitt 
Allison Steinbach 
Debbie Vaughan 
Marilyn Webb 
Patti Wilsey 
Ellen Wurtzenberger 



jslie Matthews, Debbie Kelly, and Susan Wills in the fall rush Cinder- 
la skit. 



AfA • 263 




DELTA 
DELTA 
DELTA 




Don't worry, it's only Halloween. 



The pirate social added to the fun of Greek Week activities. 




264 • AAA 




Tri-Delta's found the '79-'80 school year exceptionally exciting 
right from the start. Fall rush provided the chapter with forty 
pledges, eager to become involved. Their enthusiasm — along 
with that of their sisters — was soon put to use in Homecoming 
activities. The AAA-ATA skit, depicting nostalgic alumni returning 
to FSU for the Homecoming game, took second place at Skit 
Night. Especially thrilling was the nomination of Tri-Delta's twin 
sisters, Ellen and Elaine Haselwood, to the Homecoming Court. 

Social highlights of the year were the Fall Pledge Formal, Win- 
ter Weekend at Lake Buena Vista, Spring Frolics at the coast, and 
the reknowned Tri-Delt Hollywood Party. 



Lisa Tyree and Ann Marie Rawls share a smile during fall rush. 




A BBQ party at the reservation provides fun for all. 



Ellen Haselwood — Pres 


Ainsiey McNeely 


DianaLaPlaca — V P 


Susan Martin 


Kerrin Kuhn — Treas 


Mary Jane Mayworth 


Jill Newsome — Rush 


Becky Moore 


Nancie Howley — Pledge 


Suzetle Mooretield 


Ed 


Mary Jeanne Morse 


Cindy Ashbey 


Mikey Morrow 


Ellen Averrette 


Ashley Mott 


Jackie Bango 


Linda Nobles 


Susan Barbe 


KathyO'Donnel 
Kim O'Keefe 


Dawn Bare 


Debbie Batson 


Dawn Parker 


Ann Benton 


Jeanne Parker 


Boo Binniger 


Ann Parks 


Ginny Bishop 


Holly Pierce 


Rena Bray 


Kathrin Pinkerton 


Kelley Brown 


Melanie Randolph 


C C Caro 


Ann Mane Rawls 


Paula Gary 


Lindsey Reeves 


Ann Collins 


Jill Remick 


LisaCrimings 


Becky Rew 


Anne Demopolis 


Angie Rosacker 


Elaine Demopolis 


Camile Ross 


Mary Donnellan 


Kim Rule 


Becky Duer 
Beth Duer 


Dana Rutland 


Jill Sanders 


Marion Fisher 


Lyn Sauls 


Carol Franklin 


Debbie Scarbrough 


Julie Froman 


Phyllis Searcy 


Tracy Gainer 


Laura Sellers 


Holly Geiger 


Rae Shearn 


Sally Gilbert 


Donna Shimmer 


Linda Hancock 


Tracy Siegel 


Elaine Haselwood 


Nancy Smith 


Lisa Hatton 


Mary Stokes 


Valerie High 


Claire Swing 


Ann Karey 


JoniTagliareni 


Patty Jackson 


Dolly Tarnow 


Kathleen Kenny 


Lisa Thompson 


JoAnn Klay 


Lisa Tyree 


Lori Kovacks 


Deborah Turris 


June Lasseter 


LisaWallin 


Laine Lasseter 


Robyn Wheeler 


Terri Loeffler 


Donna Kaye Williams 


Kimberly McCloud 


Lynette Wright 


Jayne McMahon 


Julie Yon 




We're the one! 



AAA • 265 




Delta Gamma's are ready to put out the fire! 



LisaSchrader — Pres 


Jena Brooks 


Michelle Gimmond 


Ten Allen — VP 


Caroline Cavallero 


JillHaizhp 


Leslie Firouzabadian — 1st SIP. I 


Lori Chesterfield 


Kim Haizlip 


Pledge Ed. 


Francine Clark 


Becky Halberg 


Barb Eickmeyer — 2nd V P. /Rush 


Karen Clark 


Lynn Hamrick 


Kelly Mason — Sec 


Laura Clark 


Joy Hersch 


JoAnn Pickles — Treas. 


Pilar Cendoya 


Barbara Jacks 


Sandy Alexander 


Davina Cowling 


Kathy Jackson 


Anne Artmeier 


Terry Cranford 


Susan Labasky 


Sandy Baker 


Carol Dalrymple 


Susan Langley 


Becky Bauriigartner 


Betsy Davis 


Cindy Lewis 


Susan Beavers 


Nora DeArrigortia 


Nancy LiHauer 


Lisa Bechert 


Susan Douglas 


Judy Locascio 


MaryBillett 


Desiree Dunderville 


Linda Lory 


Cindy Bramlet 


Jayne Elder 


Donna Lowe 


Laura Bramlet 


Kathy Evans 


Anita Lynch 


Patty Bramlet 


Kim Firchow 


FkJbin Margolia 


Tammy Brock 


Linda Firouzabadian 


Tracie Markham 



Teddi Martain 
Kim Mason 
Julie Mattox 
Beth McAnly 
Stephanie McFall 
Vera McGehee 
Linda Neidhart 
AmyNoegal 
Leesa Pandos 
Leslie Park 
Krissee Pasternack 
Sandy Peebles 
Laurie Pellegrino 
Debbie Petryszak 
Cathy Ponticos 
Laura Pyburn 
Kathy Rainy 
Nancy Rodgers 



Susan Shaw 
Diane Sherman 
Susan Sims 
Cindy Smith 
Lisa Snyder 
Donna Sullivan 
Leslie Taylor 
KristaTheis 
Erin Thorpe 
ZuzannaTon 
Linda Varcadipane 
Amy Walker 
Erin Walsh 
Donna Webb 
Stacy Webster 
Dinah Wilkins 
Sue Vergo 




266 • Ar 



^^lta gam/w^ 




Delta Gamma's special events of the year Included the 
DG Hayride, Gilligan's Island party, the Halloween party, 
the Christmas party, and winter weekend in New Orleans. 

To uphold their philanthropy, sight conservation and 
aid to the blind, the sisters escorted and read to blind stu- 
dents, made tape recordings for blind students, and 
donated money to the FSU Division of Blind Services. 

The Delta Gamma Anchor Splash, an exciting week of 
fraternal competition, featured a Spirit Contest, Banner 
Contest, and swimming competition. "Mr. Anchor 
Splash" was chosen at a party at Big Daddy's. Two thou- 
sand dollars was raised and donated by the Delta Gam- 
ma's to charities for the blind. 



Everyone loves Mom. 





DG's and dates at the Winter Banquet. 



Ar'267 



DELTA TAU DELTA 





Delts help FSU's Panhellenic celebrate seventy-five years of service. 



Mike Edington and his little bro' Pete Moran. 





Dart champs Jim Dunkle, Benny Waterfield, Gil Isgar, and Kevin Phelan. 



BfuceErwin — Pres 


Gary Marsh 


Gil Isgar — VP 


BobMcLendon 


Jim Dunkle — Treas 


Les Moore 


Tom Vogelgesand — Rec 


Pete Moran 


Sec 


Clay Morris 


Jim Williams — Corr Sec 


RobMotsinger 


John Bradley — Pledge Ed 


Mark Nash 


Jay Beardail 


Jack O'Neill 


Paul Bouchard 


Kevin Phelan 


Tom Brennan 


Jon Pickern 


Domingo Bravo 


Greg Ruthven 


Steve Cabanlllas 


Robert Shepard 


Gary Callaway 


Gary Shipman 


Marty Colwell 


Jeff Sneed 


Steve Corder 


Mark Sorrentino 


Dub Croft 


Mark Spelman 


Bill Dorman 


Mike Stone 


Mark Elmore 


Mark Supple 


Joe Fischer 


Paul Taggart 


Paul Gomez 


David Thaler 


Robert Gutierrez 


Rex Thompson 


Rick Jolkovsky 


Kell/Tripp 


Gregg Jordan 


Sieve Treloar 


Mike Jordan 


Benny Waterfield 


Geoft Kramer 


Bud Whitehead 


Joe Mann 


Ken Wilson 




268 • ATA 




WiaiM^. 




Rugged Delts at the Western social with III. 



A bit of relaxation atlhesock hop. 




Another exciting year, full of activities, 
passed for the Delts. Homecoming 
brought a pairing with AZiA and a 2nd 
place trophy in the skit competition. 
Alums visited during Homecoming festivi- 
ties, and were victorious in an alum vs. 
active football game. A cookout at the 
shelter followed the game. The A Chi O's 
and the Delts staged a haunted house for 
handicapped children, and had a cos- 
tume social afterwards. Other highlights 
of the year were the annual Christmas 
party. Spring Weekend at Panama City, 
Delta Gamma Anchor Splash, and Greek 
Week. A yachting social with the Theta's 
and a skating party with the Delta Zeta's 
were among the many socials of the year. 
Afternoon lawnparties in the spring 
were also a success. The Delts received 
the Inter-Fraternity Council Scholarship 
Award for 1979, having the highest GPA 
of any fraternity. 



Delts showing their Yuletide spirit. 





A scene from "Gone with the Wind" at the movie party. 



Delts at Greek Week Field Day. 



ATA • 269 





*cr** f i'^ 


•/•; 





te 



Barb Davis and Susan Browning (alias Raggedy Ann and Andy). 



Ready for a weekend on the slopes. 



LisaBurkhalter — Pres 


Joanne Barone 


Karen Crispo 


Sarah Haughn 


Laura Lovan 


Sandy Nicholson 


Colette Thomas 


MaryThof«en — V P Rush 


Helen Belefant 


KathieCrum 


Mary Hingle 


Lisa McLaughlin 


Ellen Norman 


Lary Lou Tierney 
Candy Whittaker 
Susie Woodruff 


Anna Aggelis — V P, Pledge Ed. 
Denise Fields — Rec Sec 


Li2 Blowers 


Marie Danganan 


Joan Hutchinson 


Beth Mercer 


Karen O'Brien 


Amy Sotting 


Barb Davis 


Laurie James 


Leslie Milberg 


Kristi Peterson 


Nancy Meyers — Corr Sec. 


Debbie Brayton 


Diane Duggar 


Deb Jones 


Martha Mitchell 


Patti Plank 


Wendy Woolard 
Mary Jo Yennie 


Susan Browning — Treas 


Cynthia Briscoe 


B J Fisher 


Karen Jones 


Jeannette Mojica 


Fran Ross 




Carolyn Carter 


Betsy Fisher 


Sharen Karling 


Laura Montechi 


Layne Salvador 


Linda Baylis 


Leslie Clark 


Cindy Foss 
Lori Freedline 


Mary Jo Keilman 


Julie Morgan 


Shellle Sinclair 




Debbie Banks 


Terry Colding 


Susan Lambe 


Kitty Mueller 


Sherrie Sinclair 




Jill Banks 


Lucy Crawford 


Tamara Harrison 


Cheryl Lennon 


Donna Narducci 


Linda Swartz 






270 -AZ 



DELTA ZETA 




Delta Zeta Sorority was 
founded at Miami University in 
Oxford, Ohio on October 24, 
1902; the Alpha Sigma chapter 
was established at FSU on May 
17, 1924. AZ's national philan- 
thropy is the Gaulladet College 
for the deaf, but the chapter also 
contributed locally to the Ameri- 
can Cancer Society and Muscular 
Dystrophy. 

As an active sorority on cam- 
pus, Delta Zeta sisters partici- 
pated in various activities and 
honoraries, from Mortar Board to 
fraternity little sisters. AZ was the 
winner of the 1 980 Campus Sing. 



Delta Zetas watch the Homecoming parade. 





Sherrie and Shellie Sinclair roll to the 50's social. 



Mary Thoreen and Sharen Karling show rush enthusiasm. 



AZ»271 




n4. 

Here's what happened atter the Derby skit. 




'He'd better call soon!' 




Greek Week socials are a scream! 



Laurie Mowbray — Pres 

jillRicke— 1stV,P, 

SallyPate — 2nd V.P. 

Stephanie Stratford — 

Rec Sec 

Diane Rodeheaver — 

Corr Sec 

Jan Letendre — Treas. 

Debbie E Andrew 

Mary Pat Bailey 

Jeannie Barnes 

Leslie Bennett 

Debbie Bethea 

Mary Biggs 

Dorothy Bishop 

Sandy A Bloodworth 

Gigi Boesch 

Cathy Bostwick 

Teresa Boyce 

Brenda Boyd 

Karen Bradley 

Caryn Carlson 

Chris Carr 

LisaCastagna 

Laurie Cerni 

Dale Chambliss 

Dawn Chutich 

Robin M Clifford 

Chris A Conlon 

Tracey Corbridge 

Sara Creveling 

Cathy Cullens 

Cathy Currey 

Linda Dalton 

Laurie Daniels 

Laura Darrow 

Patty Davis 

Rom Douglas 



Debora Drawdy 

Kyle Eldridge 

Leslie Ervin 

Leila Ewin 

Elizabeth Fenton 

Cissy Fitch 

Kim Fox 

Nora Freeman 

Janet D. Galloway 

Theresa Garelli 

Karen Gerasimchik 

GigiGoebel 

Marty Graham 

Sharon Grant 

Barbara Green 

LisaM Green 

Ann Greenman 

Briti Guthrie 
Cindy Hatfield 

Ginny Howard 

Kathy Ireland 
Debbie Jackson 
Mary Johnston 
Ann Jones 
Lisa Kippenberger 
Jean Kosik 
Jan Liacopoulos 
Lynette Llaneza 
Sandy Lippard 
Patti Maloney 
Kim Marks 
Nancy Martin 
Lisa Merritt 
Julie Mileur 
Rae Miller 
Lynda Morin 
Andrea Morris 
Laura Mottayaw 




Soaking up sun at the Greek Week '79 Olympics. 



Janet Moyle 
Mary Anne Nevulis 
Maureen Noonan 
Pam North 
GinaOliva 
Yavens Orr 
Dotti Parker 
Susan Parsons 
Wendy Piper 
Katy Pitlack 
Joanna Queen 
Sharon Ralston 
Mimi Reinertson 
Regina Ricciardi 
Ronda Rilott 
Melissa Rue 
Lauren Ryan 
Cathy Sargeant 
Karen Savage 
Marie Scanlon 
Kathy Sharigan 
Kristi Shaw 
Susan Sherrouse 
Aubrey Steinbauer 
Liz Stratford 
CmnyStreich 
Barbara Stuiz 
Nancy Tatom 
Kathy Thomas 
Nancy Thompson 
Nylsa Torres 
fvtonique Valentino 
Betty Wagoner 
Kathy Woodhouse 
Leslie Young 
Tracy Ziegler 




The Halloween party. 



272 • KA0 



ALPHA 




Time out between rush parties. 





Participation and placing in a diversified group of activ- 
ites seemed to be the Theta's goals. Among their accom- 
plishments was the receipt of Delta Tau Delta's Most Out- 
standing Sorority for 1979. This award was based on aca- 
demic, service, and social excellence. Honors were also 
won in Greek Week, Homecoming, and Sigma Chi Derby. 

The Panhellenic Banquet brought the Theta's praise 
for having the highest scholastic average among the 
sororities on campus. Also awarded was the Rho Lambda 
Award of Excellence for Panhellenic involvement. 

Service projects included adopting a Korean foster 
child, an annual Christmas party for the elderly, and a 
Halloween party for underprivileged children. 



You always can tell a Thetal 



KA0 • 273 




In September of 1904, a party was 
given at the home of Eunice Rawls, 
a student at Florida State College. 

Most of the men present were 
members of the local Kappa Alpha 
chapter, Alpha Psi; most of the 
women wore KA pins. Talk turned to 
fraternities, then to sororities, of 
which FSC had none. The KA's 
came up with an ideal . . . why not 
organize the first sorority in Florida? 
And, it being strong in the South, 
why not petition Kappa Delta for a 
charter? Five young ladies accepted 
the challenge, and thus the Kappa 
Alpha chapter of KA was estab- 
lished at FSC (which became the 
Florida State College for Women in 
1 905, and later returned to coeduca- 
tional status as FSU). 

KA's recognized their anniversary 
with a weekend celebration. Many 
national officers attended, along 
with countless alumnae, including 
ninety-eight year old Alice Parlin 
Hodges — a charter member of KA 
chapter. 

Closeness and respect among the 
sisters guaranteed a memorable 
year in '79-'80. Through participa- 
tion in campus events and organiza- 
tions, philanthropic interests, intra- 
murals, and other extracurricular 
activities, KA's maintained a well- 
rounded character. 




Kitty, Lisa, Beth, Susan and Jodi at the anniversary party. 




Rush skit exhibits an assortment of personalities! 




Teresa Zontek and Alyce Skinner at Hayride. 




Jodi Scheurenbrand 


Sheri Leighton 


— Pres 


Lori Lind 


Marianne Wilcox — 


Debbie Lyie 

Connie Marshbourne 


VP Pledge Ed 


Beth Martin — Sec. 


Tracy McCaw 


Lonnie Hudes — 


Nancy McKinnon 


Treas 


Beth McMahon 


Cindy Adcock 


Martha McNaull 


Cathy Barnwell 


Katherine Miller 


Betsy Baugh 


Karen Mitchell 


Cyndi Bickart 


Kathy Moore 


Cindy Blackmon 


MaryC Moore 


Annette Bohike 


Kim Morrow 


Jan Bramlett 


Trina Ogiivy 


Karen Bramlett 


Lisa Olive 


Pat Burne 


Lynn Petti 


Ginny Busbee 


Dawne Pollack 


Debbie Cleneay 


Kim Poulton 


Jeni Cole 


Kim Roark 


Karen Coose 


Martha Root 


Susie Dillon 


Holle Ryan 


Katie Faust 


EmileeSchiavone 


Cathy Fitzgerald 


Lisa Sivia 


Leslie Fletcher 


Alyce Skinner 


Sharon Frye 


Mary Jane Smith 
Becky Sperry 


Susan Fraley 


Sharon Frye 


Sandy Staudt 


SuelaGoodson 


Stacey Straub 
Julie Strauss 


Sally Grace 


Kim Hampton 


Susan Stromei 


Terri Hamrick 


Tracey Strong 


Lynn Hautamaki 


Denise Tannery 


Faith Hendricks 


Suzanne Tatum 


Ann Hester 


Kitty Taylor 
Jackie Thorne 


Debby HInson 


Carol Hudes 


Ivey Van Allen 


Jill Jacobs 


Heidi Weidenkopf 


Tammy Johnson 


Amy Williams 


Laura Jones 


Marcia Wills 


Sharon Langiotti 


Mary Works 


Gloria Lee 


Teresa Zontek 



274 • KA 




in ^ '' 

Sally Grace and Becky Sperry in "Oliver" skit. 




At the AXA-KA Fifties Social. 




Ice skating on Winter Weekend in Gatlinburg, Tennessee. 




"The devil made her do it!" (Debbie Cleneay and 
Annette Bohike) 



K 
A 
P 
P 
A 



D 

E 
L 
T 
A 




KA • 275 



LAMBDA 

CHI 
ALPHA 




Hit men give invitations to the Godfather Party. 




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Mark Bensabat — Pres 


1 Eicher 


J Kenny 


S.Pyle 


Mark Holder — VP 


J. Erb 


D Kincaid 


T Quaglietta 


Ron Brady — Sec 


K Feher 


B Kirk 


B Quirk 


Tim Newton — Treas 


B Finch 


G Knapp 


J Richter 


Dave Cameron — 


V Gardner 


J Kraijeck 


J Richter 


Treas 


B Gerzer 


C Kraft 


D Reinhard 


Larry Jennette — Rush 


B Gilbert 


J Landau 


J Rogers 


Clark Brown — Frat 


C. Good 


H Langee 


G Rohrbock 


Ed 


T. Gorman 


M Lauver 


G Russell 


C Allen 


A. Graham 


B LaBlante 


J Sciarlo 


T Amontree 


S Gravenmier 


S Lasher 


T Shaftler 


M Anderson 


T Green 


R Lavalee 


J Siddens 


J Baker 


D Grethel 


G Lawrence 


P Silvestri 


L Ball 


G Gwantley 


T Lewis 


R Sinclair 


J Balleta 


S Halley 


J Lightfoot 


G Singer 


P Baymond 


C Hayes 


T Linquanti 
J Locke 


K Straub 


G Battiger 


C Hayes 


E Strickland 


B Birnbaum 


R Havard 


D McCarthy 


M Stroud 


N Bohn 


N Hendry 


B McGuire 


B Swam 


M Butler 


B Hill 


N McKay 


C Thompson 


C Castor 


S Hillman 


M McLanahan 


C Tison 


J Christy 


J Hodge 


M Manning 
K Maynard 


G Turner 


S Cleary 


S. Holloway 


B Tuttle 


B Cook 


E Holman 


M Mican 


S Van de Houten 


B Cooper 


B Hurt 


G Milford 


M Vaughn 


R Cuva 


P. Hulzleman 


R Miller 


C Vucehch 


T Daly 


J. inwin 


J Nixon 


B Walchle 


R Davenport 


T James 


M OConnell 


R Walsh 


K Davidson 


F Jackson 


T Pappas 


P Wechsler 


S DeRiesthal 


G Jenny 


J Patterson 


J Zapt 


J Dent 


M Kalis 


R Phelps 




B Devine 


M Kavanaugh 


P Powell 




T Dolan 


T Keeler 


J Pyle 





Fun at the Halloween party. 



276 'AXA 




Lambda Chi Alpha continued to 
be in the limelight of activities during 
the 1979-80 school year. Involve- 
ment in student government, the 
Interfraternity Council, and sports 
kept the Lambda Chi's occupied. 
During Homecoming, the brothers 
were proud that Ed Strickland was 
named as Homecoming Chief. 

Events of the year included the 
Annual Godfather Party, a Fall Hay- 
ride, a Halloween Party, a Christmas 
Party, a Coffee House, Suau, and 
Spring Weekend at a beach resort. 

Lambda Chi actively supported 
the Seminole Boosters, the March of 
Dimes, the Arthritis Foundation, and 
the underprivileged children's 
home. 



Lambda Chi's show that winning spirit. 




Guarding her man at the Godfather Party. 





Everyone is all smiles at the pajama social. 



Suau 79 was a success again! 



AXA«277 



m 





Chowing down at Desperado. 




Winners of the 0X fooseball/pool tournament. 





Determination is the name of the game in intramural football. 



Celebrating the chapter's anniversary. 



278 -OX 




THETA 
CHI 



«•» -M 



Little sisters treat the brothers to skating. 



BillWillits — Pres. 


John Echols 


Phil Jordan 


Howard Perlmitter 


PatParnin — V.P 


Dave Eichenblatt 


Rick Joyce 


George Persandi 
Ray Premuroso 


Tom Kupcik — Rec Sec. 


Steve Eichenblatt 


Dave Justice 


Keith Moore — Corr. Sec. 


Tom Ellicott 


MikeKhuen 


John Raudenbush 


Scott Kissing — Treas. 


RickErwin 


Steve Kroepsch 


Bill Robertson 


Joe Adams 


Cliff Freeman 


Tim Landers 


Fred Rohn 


Tim Baldyga 


George Prison 


Brooks Lefkow 


1 f^\^ V 1VIMI 

Joe Ross 


John Brooke 


Dean Fuschetti 


Edward Lemox 


Steve Rothman 


Doug Bryant 


Dave Gauch 


JohnLusk 


Jon Rubino 


Scott Burgmeyer 


Keith Gerhardt 


Jack Macia 


Chuck Sechler 


Dave Campbell 


Burke Grant 


Max Martin 


Kent Sherwin 


Don Candea 


Art Hamel 


Brian Mahoney 


Bill Sittig 
Rick South 


Keith Carroll 


Paul Henley 


Tim McPuhn 


Ken Chapman 


BobHurner 


Kevin Moon 


Todd South 


Larry Chilson 


Brett Hyde 


Keith Moore 


Mike Stacey 
Mike Turner 


Rob Combs 


Tim Jenks 


Kevin Morse 


Steve Daniels 


Bill Johnson 


Scott Newman 


Bill Ullrych 
Clay Welch 


Jim Debarrios 


Bob Johnson 


Bob Nunn 


Dale Delaney 


Joe Johnson 


TimO'Conner 


Brian Donahue 


Perry Jones 


Dan Oliver 
Rick Peoples 







Put on your favorite jeans, a plaid shirt, 
a cowboy hat, and boots if you have 
them. Pile into a car full of Theta Chi's 
and head to Moore Lake for a day-long, 
lakeside barbecue. Have a great time, 
and be sure to remember the occasion by 
getting a commemorative T-shirt: "Sixth 
Annua! Desperado" . . . 

At Desperado, the 0X's were laid back, 
taking it easy. Theta Chi's at an intramural 
game were something quite different. 
Their perseverance and ability in athletics 
won them two titles in the Gold Division of 
fraternity competition: first place in foot- 
ball, and second in basketball. 

The OX'S philanthropic interests led 
them to establish what probably will 
become tradition at FSU. The 0X Semi- 
nole-Miccosukee Tribal Jamboree fea- 
tured a carnival with booths manned by 
brothers, and a beer bash. Both events 
raised money to begin a Seminole-Micco- 
sukee Scholarship Fund. The Theta Chi's 
planned to each year award a scholarship 
to a deserving Seminole or Miccosukee 
Indian. 




OX • 279 



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TALLA 

Who Needs 




In 1921 , the United States acquired Florida from Spain. 
Two years later, the area now known as Tallahassee was 
chosen as Florida's capital due to the convenience of its 
centralized location between the major cities of St. 
Augustine and Pensacola. The first session of the Legis- 
lative Council began on November 8, 1824, in three log 
cabins constructed by slaves from a nearby plantation. 

The Legislative Council named the town Tallahassee, 
from the Tallahassee Seminole Indians who occupied the 
region. The word "Tallahassee" is of Creek Indian deriv- 



ation and means literally "old town," though it often is 
translated as "old fields." The Legislative Council aisc 
created Leon County and made Tallahassee its count 
seat. The county was named for the discoverer of Florida,' 
Juan Ponce de Leon. 

The Florida Legislature, in 1 851 , passed an act author- 
izing the establishment of two state colleges — one east 
and one west of the Suwannee River — but it wasn't until 
1 857 that the school received its 



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first student and at that time it was known as the Semi- 
nary West of the Suwannee. The institution progressed 
through a series of historical eras and changes in its edu- 
cational mission, being known at various points in the late 
1 9th century as the "West Florida Seminary" and as "Flo- 
rida University;" and in the first half of the 20th century as 
"Florida State College," "Florida Female College," and 
the "Florida State College for Women." In 1947, the Flo- 
rida State Legislature made the institution coeducational 



once more and designated its new title — The Florida 
State University. 

In 1980, Tallahassee has 90,000 permanent residents, 
including the Governor and his family. FSU students 
comprise another 22,000 and Florida A&M brings in an 
additional 6,000 matriculates. With the average age of the 
city's population being 23.5, you can believe that there's 
always something going down in Tallytown. 



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Tallahassee • 283 





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/QUEPASA? 

The Scene in 79-'80 



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UN ambassador Andrew Young's unauthorized nnee+ing 
with leaders of the Palestinian Liberation Organization 
infuriates Israel and Egypt, which abhor the PLO's terrorist 
tactics. The State Department forces Young to resign. 

Irish Republican Army bomb kills Lord Earl Mountbatten, 
one of Britain's most beloved heroes. Other bombings 
claim the lives 18 British soldiers. The IRA — which desires 
Irish autonomy — deems the slayings a strike at British 
imperialism. 

Aleksandr "Misha" Sodunov defects from Russia's 
prestigious Bolshoi Ballet while the troupe tours New York 
performing "Swan Lake." Godunov explains that he felt 
"restrained in his artistic life." 



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Pope John Paul II visits the U.S. for a week, attracting 
adoring multitudes of all faiths. The pope dismays some 
with his adherence to traditional Church doctrine 
opposing artificial contraception, ordination of women, 
and priestly marriage, but on the whole is warmly received. 

Vietnamese troops continue attacks in western Cambodia 
to obliterate Khmer Rouge resistance. Thousands of 
Cambodian civilians flee to Thailand, where most starve to 
death while the Vietnamese refuse to allow distribution of 
supplies sent by various nations and relief agencies. 

Gold skyrockets in price, due to a fundamental mistrust of 
all paper currencies and pervasive fear of a U.S. recession. 



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The U.S. embassy in Iran's capHal, Teheran, is faken over 
by radical Muslim students, who hold 52 Americans 
hostage. The students demand that the deposed Shah of 
Iran return there to stand trial for murdering countless 
citizens and for pilfering national funds during his reign. 
The radicals hold the U.S. responsible for having put the 
Shah in power, and therefore responsible for seeing that 
he return for trial. Carter refuses this demand on the basis 
that the Shah would never be tried but would be 
immediately killed upon arrival in Iran. 

Ronald Reagan declares his candidacy for the 1980 
Presidential race. 

S. Korean Pres. Park Chung Hee is assassinated after 18 
years of iron-fisted rule, initiating a power struggle. 



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Iran's Ayatollah Khomeini frees the black and the female 
of the hostages held in Teheran. Fifty remain, threatened 
with trials as spies. The Shah sets up residence in Panama. 
Carter stops U.S. imports of Iranian oil and freezes Iran's 
assets in the U.S. The star on the national Christmas tree is 
the only light turned on, the others to remain dark until the 
hostages are returned home. 

Murdered S. Korean Pres. Park's successor, Chung Seung 
Hwa, is overthrown in an overnight military coup. The U.S. 
fears revolving door government may ensue, undermining 
the stability of what had been a vital ally. 

Bo Derek becomes THE sex symbol, following her starring 
role in the movie "10." 



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^Que Pasa? • 287 



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288 • ^Que Pasa? 



JANUARY 



Rnally — the "Star Treak" movie is released! 

USSR troops move into Afghanistan and topple the 
government of pro-Soviet Pres. hHafizullah Amin in what 
Carter calls "the most serious threat to world peace during 
(his) Administration . . . even more serious than Hungary or 
Czechoslovakia." The U.S. makes economic and political 
sanctions against Russia, including a drastic cutback on 
wheat exports. 

Indira Gandhi is re-elected Prime Minister of India, after 
being expelled from Parliament less than a year ago. 

Meryl Streep reaps critical acclaim as "the actress of the 
'80's" for her performance in "Kramer vs. Kramer." 



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Carter shatters 204 years of military tradition in proposing 
that women as well as men register for the draft. Congress 
passes legislation for peacetime draft registration to occur 
in June, but only for males aged 18 and 19. Anti-draft 
demonstrations flare up on college campuses, but without 
violence. 

FBI agents posing as weathly Arabs (Operation ABSCAM, 
for Arab scam) uncover a major bribery scandal involving 
seven congressmen and one senator. 

Republican Presidential candidate George Bush sweeps 
the Iowa primary, defeating Ronald Reagan and five other 
contenders. Pres. Carter wins over Edward Kennedy. 



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PASA? 



The Scene 



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79-'80 



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The U.S. hockey team — comprised mostly of college kids 
— soundly defeats the Soviet squad to capture the gold at 
the Winter Olympics in Lake Placid, New York. Americans 
feel a surge of nationalistic pride at a time when relations 
with Russia are exceptionally strained over the 
Afghanistan invasion. 

The UN opens an inquiry into Iran's grievances against the 
Shah and the U.S., a step which the U.S. expected would 
be the catalyst for the hostages' release. The Aytollah 
Khomeini instead announces his decision to leave the fate 
of the hostages up to Iran's Parliament, which may not sit 
until April. 



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Carter abandons attempts at conciliation in handling the 
hostage affair, he breaks diplomatic ties with Teheran, 
expels Iranian diplomats from the U.S., and imposes 
economic sanctions against Iran. These measures being 
more symbolic than forceful, Carter considers a naval 
blockade of Iran should no amelioration of the situation 
occur soon. 

10,000 Cubans cram into Havana's Peruvian embassy, 
seeking escape from Castro's regime and a new life in a 
free country. Airlifts carry the refugees to the U.S. and 
other nations volunteering to accept them (in limited 
numbers). 






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<i,Que Pasa? • 289 



^iSr^'^^-r 




<?QUEPASA? 

The Scene in 79-'80 

MAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYMAYif^ 



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■5. 

' ■ > 

A +op-secre+ raid to rescue the 53 hostages in Iran fails, leaving 8 servicemen dead. Sec. of State Cyrus Vance resigns in disgust, having ineffectually coun- | 

selled the President against authorizing the daring nnission. Ednrtund Muskie replaces Vance. The students holding the hostages spread them throughout Tehe- i 

ran, making rescue near impossible. > 

> 



John Anderson declares his Independent candidacy for the Presidency. 

Yugoslavia's Pre 
chief executive. 



Yugoslavia's Pres. Josip Tito dies. Carter evokes criticism by sending Vice Pres. Mondale to the funeral, at v<hich every other major nation is represented by its < 

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At last, a sequel to "Star Wars" — "The Empire Strikes Back" is even better. 

Mt. St. Helens in Washington State erupts with a blast comparable to the largest H bomb ever tested, earning notoriety as America's worst volcano. 

Miami ghetto Liberty City explodes in rioting against whites for three days, in reaction against a court ruling absolving Miami policemen accused of killing 
black businessman Arthur McDuffie. 

60,000 Cuban refugees crowd Miami, having arrived from Havana aboard boats skippered by sympathetic Americans, many having relatives among the 
immigrants. Carter demands a stop to the "Freedom Flotilla," as the U.S. agreed to take only 3,500 refugees. 



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290 • <i,Que Pasa? 



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The U.S. and several other nations boycott the sunnmer Olynnpics in Moscow, protesting Soviet presence in Afghanistan. 

The Supreme Court opens trials to the press and the public. 

Ronald Reagan is chosen as the Republican Presidential contender at the party convention, with former competitor George Bush as his running mate. Talk of 
Gerald Ford filling the Vice Presidential slot is quelled by worries that an ex-President couldn't serve as Vice President without creating balance-of-power 
problems between the two top administrators. 



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The deposed Shah of Iran dies in Egypt from cancer. 

Carter is the Democratic Convention's choice for a Presidential candidate. 

The Senate begins an investigation of a $220,000 "loan" to Billy Carter from terrorist Libya. 

Poland's workers strike for steep pay increases to offset higher meat prices. The strikers also demand free trade unions and an end to censorship of the press. 



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^Que Pasa? • 291 



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Northwood Mall, Tallahassee 



Tallahassee 

Hwy.27, Nearl-IO 
386-4193 



Panacea 

Hwy. 3 1 9 +o Hwy. 98, follow 98 west, 

turn right at the light before 

the bridge, continue 3 miles on 372. 

984-5460 



Candids • 293 



DRUNKEN 
DEBAUCHERY 



has nofhing fo do with any of the following. We jusf wanted fo get your affenfion 
so fbaf we'd have an audience fo join us in appreciafing some special folks: 

Thanks to RANDY DREW, BILLY BYRD, LEE ANN STABLES, and many other Student 
Government people for helping to shoulder the administrative burdens of establishing a yearbook. 
Randy and Lee Ann made a great painting crew and turned a dilapidated dump into a Yearbook 
Office. 

Thanks to those business establishments which showed tangible support of FSU by purchasing ads 
in this book, thereby lowering its cost to students. 

Thanks to THE OFFICE OF INFORMATION SERVICES for generously loaning vital photographs 
for yearbook use, and for understanding our delay in returning them. 

Thanks to the STLIDENT SENATE for risking financial support of a yearbook from which they 
didn't know what to expect. Well — was it worth it? 

Thanks to THE OFFICE OF SPORTS INFORMATION for the loan of photos, for supplying details 
on Seminole sports, and for displaying patience matched only by that of the aforementioned Office 
of Information Services. 

Thanks to the innumerable others who aided the Yearbook's cause. 

Thank goodness it's over. 



294 • Drunken Debauchery 




BENSON'S 
TV & APPLIANCE SHOWCASE 

Refrigerators • Ranges • Washers • 

Dryers • Dishwashers • Freezers • 

Microwave • Air Conditioners • 

Trash Compacters • Disposers 

Financing Available 
893-1929 

Timberlane Shops on the Square 




.■Sis^Stt** jAi>K»-'9i4 




TALLAHASSEE 

COPY 
SERVICE 

Xerox and Printing 

Disser+a+ions 

Business Cards 

Folding 

Transparencies 

Address Labels 

Reductions 

Stationery 

Resumes 

Binding 

100 S. Munroe 
(Corner of Park Ave.) 



Drunken Debauchery • 295 



Sghhy 

plus 





'f ' ■'> 



the modern way 
to manage your money! 

SUNNY Ihe anylime lellef, is available at two locations '"rJ nf tC iT^CT'if^ 

Easiside 345 South Magnolia Drive Norlhside Tallahassee MaM ff|t|j]rtr ^' '^ 

SUN FEDERAL SAVINGS 

DOWNTOWN • EASTSIDE • NORTHSIDE 
NORTHWOOD MALL • WESTSIDE • VENICE 
Not associated with Sun Banks of Florida, Inc. 





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Compliments of 



SUN FEDERAL SAVINGS 




of Spectating 




WANTED: OLD OR USED 
ORIENTAL RUGS 

I guarantee to pay more CASH for your old and used Oriental and 
Persian rugs than any other dealer. I will gladly travel anywhere 
in the United States, in particular in the Florida area, at 
your convenience. 

I am a polite American. I need all sizes. I'll buy one rug 
or a houseful. With honesty, courtesy, and promptness. 

EXAMPLES OF PRICES I PAY: 

9X12' Sarouk $2000 4' X 6' Sarouk $700 

9' X 12' Kashan $2500 4' X 7' Antique Silk $4000 

9' X 12' Kerman $2000 3X12' Hamadan $200 

Please call no matter what other Oriental or Persian rugs you may 

have. I'll be more than happy to talk with you. Call collect or 

direct, day or night, at ( 305) 444-1980. Or write to George 

Arnold, 1017 Asturia Ave., Coral Gables, FL 33134. 










,/' 








— IN MEMORIAM — 

MAGNOLIA HALL 




If was a sad day in Spring Quarter 1979 when the University 
announced that one of the favorite dornris on campus would be 
torn down that summer to make way for new facilities for the 
School of Library Science. 

Magnolia Hall wasn't a favorite due to its appearance or lux- 
uriousness; rather, it was a low, ugly building of hollow concrete 
block painted pale green, almost an eyesore next to the towering 
red-brick structures surrounding it. But Magnolia possessed a 
certain spirit. The 154 residents of the all-male hall seemed to 
share a pervasive feeling of unity and comeraderie, and pride in 
their plain, little campus home. Favorite activities included yell- 



ing matches against neighboring dorm Deviney, with students 
shouting from the windows of both buildings and frequently 
attracting the police. A common "Mag" prank was to remove 
everything from an absent resident's room, rearranging all his 
possessions — bed, stereo, plants, etc. — on the tennis court 
behind the dorm. 

Perhaps the residents' closeness was related to the fact that 
Magnolia housed only half the number held by other halls. What- 
ever the reason. Magnolia Hall lent something special to campus 
and its presence will be remembered. 



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298 • Magnolia Hall 



JIM 
BENNETT'S 

Radio Dispatched 
24 Hour 




PLUMBING SERVICE 



• New Residential Plumbing 

• Small Commercial Plumbing 

• Industrial Plumbing 
• Backhoe 
•Trenching 

• Plumbing Supply and Hardware 

• Free Estimates 



Serving Tallahassee and Leon County 

878-3178 



Jim Bennett 
Owner 



Ronnie Turner 

Service Manager 



Gene Jones 
Construction Foreman 



3402 Apalachee Parkway, Tallahassee 



Magnolia Hall • 299 




TALLAHASSEE 
AUTO PARTS, INC, 




224-7156 



1441 S. Munroe 





GOODWYEAR 



T 



TALLAHASSEE TIRE CO. 



Owned & Operated by Gary Johnson, Inc. ■ 



GARY JOHNSON 

President 



700 N. Monroe St. 

1530 S. Monroe St. 

Tallahassee, Fla. 32302 

Phone 904-222-1865 



SEMINOLE 

BLUEPRINT & 

SUPPLY, INC. 



222-1711 



1212 N. Munroe 




300 • Candids 




• Colorado Aged 

Steaks 

• Seafood 

• Garden Fresh 

Salad Bar 







386-5182 

2576 N. Munroe, Tallahassee 





GO 
'NOLES! 

From: 

Up Against the 
Wall 

Orange Julius 

Gerald and Karen 
Spurgin 

Roger Nelson 
Band Instruments 



Canclids*301 



TALLAHASSEE 
ENGRAVING & AWARDS, INC. 



Fast, Dependable Service 

Low Prices 

Discounts Available for School Clubs, 

Organizations, Athletic Teams, and 

Businesses 



222-4860 

1541 S. Munroe 
Member of the Seminole Boosters 






302 • Candids 



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James Got+i, 
Michael Thomson, 
Owners 



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SALTWATER 
SPECIALISTS 

All Types of Fish and Coral • Custom Aquariums • 
Maintenance • Installation • Largest Saltwater Selection 

Available • 



I I ION. Munroe 

Tallahassee, Florida 

(904) 224-7258 




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The great end of life is 

not knowledge but action. 



— Thomas Henry Huxley 



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